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BRuvm 



ALUMNI MONTHL 



%^r^ar 





Martha fi:tcne; 

Universitv Archives (Ccpy 2 o-f 10; 



-■-'!'.' A>>v. 



Laurelmead on Blackstone Boulevard ... 
The Other Brown Campus. 

Introducing the new Brown campus connection, Laurelmead on Blackstone Boulevard. Located 
only minutes from Brown, Laurelmead is a residential community for independent adults. Owners 
enjoy an engaging lifestyle, with the assurance of 24-hour security and home and grounds 
maintenance. The Laurelmead campus includes beautiful common areas, resident gardens, and 
walking trails along the Seekonk River. Find out why so many Brown and Pembroke alumni, retired 
faculty, and fellow colleagues have chosen to make Laurelmead their new home. 




" / lived near Brown University most of my life, inmiy of those years 
working in the Brown University Library system. Old connections 
remain, but now there are new ones here at Laurelmead. Now that I am 
free of maintaining my home, I can concentrate on gardening and other 
new facets." 

Helen Kurtz 

Retired Brown University 
Associate Librarian & Member, 
Laurelmead Board of Directors 

LAURELMEAD^'^ 



Come visit Laurelmead during your next 
visit to Providence, or call for more 
information at (800) 286-9550. 



Distinguished Adult C-ooper-itivc Living 

355 Blackstone Boulevard 
Providence, Rhode Island 02906 
(401) 273-9550 • (800) 286-9550 



BROWN 

ALUMNI MONTHLY 




Under the Elms 8 

Campus makeover... L^old.md 
bronze Bears m Atlanta . . . the 
Hall of Fame game . . . the mean- 
ing of "No".. .BACH in a mess, 
again . . . women and condoms 
. . . tunes on the Web . . . Smce 
Last Time . . . and more. 



A Bridge of Hope 



In the lyi;') baccalaineatc address, a descendant of Mohammed 
argues that ni the post-Cxild War era the Western and Islannc 
worlds ha\e more ni common than you nnght thmk. By His 
Highness Prince Kdiiiii Agd Klniii I\ ' 



22 



DEPARTMENTS 

Here & Now 2 

Carrying THE Mail 3 
Sports 15 

The penis of football prediction 

Books 18 

After Tlioui^hr by James Bailey "68 
Reviewed by Oiad dills 

Qfe\ 20 

Medical ethicist Dan Brock 

StUDENTSIDE 21 

All m the Fanuly 

By Kdllienne Cluise \)7 

The Classes 34 

Obituaries 57 

Finally. . . 72 

Litrie Sister 

By Slu\i Dedii 'g2 



Blackboard Boot Camp 



Portrait: Mind Reader 



Infant psyciiologist C^arolyn Rovee-Collicr '66 Ph. 13. just wants 
babies, and their rapidly developing minds, to get a little respect. 
By John F. Latieriiiaii 



26 



Forget those old \ elKn\ ed lecture notes. A new generation ot 
teachers is dexelopmg a pedagogical arsenal for the future - 
starting with Ping-Fong balls, the Rolling Stones, and a few rolls 
of toilet paper. By Shed Dean 'gj 



The Clown Had a Familiar Face 3 o 

a cub reporter learns the ropes at the Chicago City News 
Bureau. Rule #i: If you're not murdered, or pretty damn close, 
we're not interested. By Dusty Horirin 'g4 



32 



(.ovMi: KurtWoottim '97 M.A.T 
leads Brown High School summer 
students m a pre-class warmup. 
Photograph by John Foraste. 



Volume 97 ■ Number 1 /September 1996 



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TRADITION 




EXCELLENCE 

THE MASTERS SCHOOL 

5th- 1 2th, Coed, Boarding 
9 6 A c R E s, 2 M M. E s T N Y C 
■4 9 Clinton, Ave, D o r b s Ferry, 
NY 1 S 22, { 9 I 4 ) 6 9 .^ • 1 4 (I 



I read with great interest the April article 
on interracial dating and "FmdingTheir 
Voice," the feature on Asian-American 
students at Brown. As an African-Amer- 
ican woman, I've had many discussions 
with my African-American female 
friends about the predominance of black 
men dating white women when there 
are so few well-educated and employed 
black men to go around, and about how 
society prizes the beauty of a Pamela Sue 
Anderson over that of an Angela Bassett. 

Yet, also as an African-American 
woman, I found a parallel to my own 
development in Mane Lee's statement 
("Finding Their Voice") that she did not 
acknowledge her Asian Americanness 
until her late twenties. Not until I began 
research for a dissertation on African- 
American female managers in corporate 
America did I tully acknowledge my 
own ethnicity. I came away from that 
experience with great frustration and 
pride - frustration that in thousands of 
articles on women and blacks in the 
workplace there were a mere handful on 
black women, most written during the 
Black Power movement decades ago. 

I began reading anything I could on 
the experience of black women in Amer- 
ica, and I came away with a pride that is 
summed up by the title of a black 
women's studies anthology: All the Woinai 
AivWliiic.AII the Blacks Arc Men, But 
Some oj I 's Aye Bmiv. There is a lot of 
bravery and courage in being a black 
woman in America. While confronting a 
complicated combination of sexism and 
racism, black women have held families 
together for centuries. We work in pro- 
fessions our fathers and brothers were not 
allowed in for decades (as doctors, 
lawyers, professors), and we have taken 
care of each other. While the self-esteem 
of most girls declines in the teenage 
years, African- American girls keep theirs. 

When I read the Elms on dating, 
I immediately thought of black women 
who have married nonblack men: 
Whoopi Goldberg, Diana Ross, Rae 
Dawn Chong - and now me. I am 
engaged to a wonderful Chinese-Ameri- 
can man. We are proud of our back- 
grounds, but that does not prevent us 
from wanting to spend the rest of our 
lives together. I do not think I could have 
conic to this place of pride and content- 
ment without my own development. I 
pity black men who date only white 
women; I pity anyone who can date only 
a societal ideal. If it is love, that's wonder- 
ful. If it is based on achieving a "prize" 
of whiteness, that's a pity, because that 



person is missing out on the joy of find- 
ing the right person — of whatever color. 

Adrienne R. Metayer '83 

Newark, Calif 

iwictoYer@iwl.avn 



'Finding Their Voice' 

Kudos to the BAM for Marie Lee's fan- 
tastic portrait of the Asian-American 
coniniiinitv at Brown ("Finding Their 
Voice," April). As a recent alumna and 
current medical student trying to keep 
up-to-date on the undergraduate com- 
munity, I've noticed a lack of coverage 
of minority issues and events in Brown's 
high-visibility publications. Just look at 
the walls and floors of the Faunce House 
mailroom and you'll find notices of many 
programs which deserve more notice - 
e.g., the Swearer Center for Public Ser- 
vice, nonvarsity sports teams, LGBTA, 
Hillel House, student bands, the Sarah 
Doyle Women's Center, and more. 

The Third World community may 
seem to be a small constituency within 
the Brown family, but m percentages and 
activism It IS certainly not. AASA, OUAP, 
LASO, FEP, and the other ethnic student 
organizations constantly address the 
social, political, and economic concerns 
of their respective "hyphen- American" 
communities and the community at large 
- and they do so far beyond rallies for 
need-Wind admission. 

It's nice to see Asian Americans 
acknowledged for "finding their voice" 
and having an occasion, through the 
BAM, for the rest of the Brown commu- 
nity to hear their words. Please keep 
your ears open for more from them and 
others; I'll be keeping my eyes open for 
more from you. 

]u-toria Pao '9./, 'gS M.D. 

Campus 



E. Howard Hunt 

Since E. Howard Hunt '40 has declared 
(Mail, May) that "Brown ceased being my 
university long ago," why not take him at 
his word and close your columns to his 
periodic grievances? 

Diwid H. Scott '32 

Kennebunk, Maine. 
Ciirryiiii; the Mail is open to all readers of the 
liAM.'-luUtor 

It seems Mr. Hunt - who neglected to 
mention that he is also an alumnus of 
Watergate - has difficulty accepting that 



4 •SEPTEMBER I 996 




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Were You a Tom 
Sawyer Admit? 

From 1963 to 1967, Brown Univer- 
sity filled 10 {percent of each fresh- 
man class with candidates who had 
less than outstanding academic 
records but possessed outstanding 
personal qualities. This modest per- 
cent of each class was called 'Tom 
Sawyers," although no student was 
advised as to whether he was a 
member of this special group of 
entering freshmen. 

Do you think you were admitted 
under the Tom Sawyer program? 
If so, we would like to know what 
you are doing now and how your 
life may have been different if you 
had not had the opportunity to 
attend Brown. 

Please write to The Journal of 
Blacks in Higher Education, 200 
W. 57th Street, New York, NY 10019, 
or fax: (212) 245-1973. 



Brown is no longer the same institution 
It w.is in those fondly remembered days 
when it was still "his." How sad it must 
be for him to realize that instead of 
remaining an overwhelmingly white, 
male. Christian institution, the University 
has expanded its student body, faculty, 
and curriculum to reflect more accu- 
rately the society of which it is a part. 

Thougii he may have written in 
defense of the "good old Brown" he 
cherished, Mr. Hunt's attitude denies the 
University's most salient quality: the judi- 
cious blending of enduring principles 
.ind new realities. Brown ceased to be- 
long to Mr. Hunt the day he closed his 
mind to the struggle of contending ideas 
on which the University is based. 

Judith Cohen Zacck '59 

Newtonville, Mass. 



Far-right triumvirate 

Before Tabitha Teresa Anne Suarez '97 
(Studentside, February) becomes too 
enthralled by E. Howard Hunt's letter, 
I suggest she read it extremely carefully, 
word for word, phrase for phrase, sen- 
tence for sentence, and paragraph for 




Dry Aged Steaks, Chops 
& Fresh Seafood 



'The Capital Grille is the place ro see and be s 

Thf New York Times. March 13, 1996 



"Not only is the menu beefy, 
but the portions are gigantic. . . 
chese steaks, with some bite to 

rhem, have a Rill meaty flavor. . . 
the wine list is enough to keep 

\ou entertained for many visits." 



Also 
Cheshua Hill, Tirty 
& Waslrinffotu D.C. 
Coming Soon to Miami 



II V Wiiihiiiffon Post 




THE 


CAPITAL 


G • R • 1 • L • L • E 



paragraph. If I were she, I would find 
It insulting. 

On the other hand, Ms. Suarez 
might be too indoctrinated in the ways 
of the far right and her behavior too 
governed by need and perception to 
profit firom the exercise. In that case she 
might want to make a quartet of Brown's 
famous triumvirate of the far right, 
who are, along with Hunt, Charles Wen- 
dell Colson '53 and George Lincoln 
Rockwell '42. 

For Ms. Suarez's edification, all three 
of these stalwarts served time; however, 
on a number of occasions Rockwell [a 
past leader of the American Nazi Parry] 
was defended by the American Civil Lib- 
erties Union, a nemesis of aD organiza- 
tions and parties of the political right. 

John Harry Hill '^g 

I'rovidence 



BACH testimonials 

One of the things I value most about 
my Brown education is that it nurtured 
a sense of social conscience and commu- 
nity. I now use my Brown degree and 
advanced training as a psychologist in a 
hospital day-treatment program for the 
mentally ill. The premise of our treat- 
ment model IS that community and 
interpersonal relating are therapeutic. 

I couldn't "teach" community with- 
out a personal reference to a community 
that nourished me: the co-ops at Brown. 
Through me, fifteen years later, some 
patients in New York will have a good 
time making dinner together because I 
had that experience at Carberry House. I 
hope the administration will consider this 
as It decides whether to support BACH. 

Laurie I ( cisi \<; 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 

I was one of two people who negoti- 
ated BACH's lease for 1980-85 with the 
administration. At that time we were given 
a series of ultimatums, the lease period was 
shortened from ten years to five, rents 
were raised significantly, and otT-campus 
li\ing fees were imposed on all BACH 
rcsulents, even though we paid rent to the 
University. We were basically told we 
were being tolerated until other plans for 
the land or buildings were decided. Obvi- 
ously, Vice President Walter Holmes feels 
that time has come. 

When was the last time you received 
so many letters from alumni on a student 
issue? 1 doubt the University would close 
any fraternity in the same way, without 



SEPTEMBER I 9 9 6 



making suitable provision for lelocition. 

Rjbcnllcwbax \s'.' 

San Francisco 

7j6i2.2_'i@cominiscn'c.coiii 
PIciisc refer to Vice President Holmes's tipdaie 
oil the co-op situation in July Mail. Voi news 
about auothey BACH house, see piH;e ii of 
tins issue. - luUtor 



Washburn in Siena 

George de Wolfs letter m the Ma>- issue 
evoked a warm memory ot'tlie Rev. 
Arthur Washburn from my freshman 
year. It was probably late fall 1941, when, 
more than likely because of my lean and 
hungry look of 130 pounds strung over 
SIX feet, he invited me to dine with him 
at the Faculty Club. The conversation 
no doubt proceeded much like that of 
the Walrus and the Carpenter, but what 
I remember most about this delightful 
gentleman was his desire to retire to 
Siena, Italy, a cit\' he claimed to be the 
most beautiful in the world. 

I know World War II must have 
delayed his trip, but I have often won- 
dered if he did, indeed, retire to Siena. 

Bert VVisncr '4g 

Williamsburg, Va. 



Lacrosse lesson 

I enjoyed the article on lacrosse coach 
Peter Lasagna ("Baltimore Pete," Sports, 
April), but I want to set the record 
straight. The spring of 1996 was not the 
first time the men's lacrosse team defeated 
Johns Hopkins. The 1971 team, which 
was ranked fifth in the national polls and 
which lost to eventual NCAA champion 
Cornell in the quarterfinals, 10-8, defeated 
Hopkins at Homewood Field, 11-8. 

]a,iies H. Halm '/j 

Providence 



The Skati-Eights 

A historical clarification to your photo 
and notes regarding the Chattertocks 
(The Classes, March): the Skati-Eights 
(also known as the Pembroke Octet) pre- 
ceded the Chattertocks by at least a year. 
My Pembroke classmates and I per- 
formed popular songs a cappella at many 
events and locations on and off campus 
throughout our junior and senior years. 

Lucy Laventhol Brody '^2 

Teaneck, N.J. 



Reunion musings 

Attending my first (though soth) reunion 
rcxived and confirmed my great affection 
and respect for Brown. Several observa- 
tions, however, triggered the insight that 
the ditYerence between us (the ancients) 
and many later Brown folk is that we 
came to learn, while many of our succes- 
sors apparently came to teach. We were 
respectful, even overawed, whereas many 
members of later generations (ironically, 
our own offspring) entered with arro- 
gance and defiance. 

Certain "questions" (veiled accusa- 
tions, really) addressed to the president 
during Sunday's Hour with the President 
illustrate my point, notably, the co-op 
issue and aspects of college costs. Stu- 
dents seem to persist in taking firm 
positions before learning facts. (Having 
spoken on some fifty college campuses 
during the seventies, I can assure you this 
lamentable tendency is hardly a novelty.) 

But Brown's a great place, and I don't 
doubt that the students are smarter and 
more talented than ever before. 

/(./(// F. Heinz -46 

Philadelphia 

For members of the class of '41 who 
returned for their 55 th reunion in May, 
two events were particularly satisfying. 
One was the dedication of the plaque 
listing our thirteen classmates who were 
kiUed m World War II. The other was the 
ceremony at Soldiers Arch honoring the 
243 alumni who died in World War II, 
the Korean War, and the Vietnam War, 
and the announcement that a memorial 
will be erected to honor these dead. 

President Gregorian is to be congrat- 
ulated that something finally is being 
done to recognize the sacrifices of the 
Brown graduates who died in World War 
II and the Korean and Vietnam Wars. Can 
we now look forward to the elimination 
at Brown of the last vestige of antimili- 
tarism with the return of the ROTC? 

MetorJ.Hilleiy'^i 

Madison, NJ. c^ 



CORRECTION 

According to his son, the late Hal 
Neubauer '25 pitched not for the Tigers, 
as was reported in our April cover story 
on baseball, but for the Red Sox. The 
BAM regrets the error. 



T TU HAVr. a customer 

who practices law for a living, 

pursues politics as an avocation, 

experiments in botany, studies 

philosophy, and that's just 

on weekdays. 



CI lOOSI 
to refer to this 
gentleman [and 




diversity of facts, 
but because broadening their 



s. 



CI I MF.N ai 
in our age - 



r clothi: 
::ted tov 



P 



a -wardrobe not /" i 

through a kno-wledge IT ^K I 
of rules, but a true V-l / 

understanding of li,'. | "^^ 
style. Who can M|| pW^I 

use the facts 
we provide- .>*•/ 

unsurpassed ' 

quality, flair, sophistication ~ 
to create an expression of their 
own identity, not some designer's. 
It is that expression that makes 
a man unique and interesting. 

JL/OF.S A RENAlSSANCr, 

, OUTLOOK truly enhance 

one's personal sense of 

style? All we can say is 

that the Renaissance men we're 

acquainted with always appear to 

be exceedingly well dressed. 

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)WN ALUMNI M( 



Under THE Elms 




W: 



pus - who this year iiichidcd 
First Lady HilLuy Rodham 
Clinton, accompanying 
daughter Chelsea on a college 
tour - expect verdant lawns 
and contemplative quiet. Not 
this summer, though. No 
sooner had Commencement's 
caps and gowns been put 
away than hundreds of con- 
struction workers tanned out 
across campus to begin 



Hardhat Summer 

What mention? 



demolishing, mortaring, and 
sawing their way through tht 
dog days. 

This summer the Univer- 
sity spent more than $23 mil- 
lion on campus construction. 
There was the usual sprucing 
up, of course - the p.imtint; 



ling, sleeping, mk\ pai n iiig. liut 
there were also the final stages 
of more serious restoration, 
as the University continued 
w hat IS delicarely known as 
"deterred maintenance."' 



In Wriston Quad, masonry 
trowels were as common as 
notebooks had been a few 
weeks earlier. Buxton, Chapin, 
Sears, and Wayland houses 
were gutted, and wheelchair 
ramps and other modifications 
were added to get the resi- 
dences into compliance with 
federal regulations. Workers 
roamed intently over several 
other buildings as well, in- 
cluding "Wilbour Hall, Ladd 
C~)bservatory, and King House. 




Painting, digging, and wrecking were 
the seminars most in evidence on 
campus over the last few months. Far 
left, a worker adds a protective coat- 
ing to Wayland Arch; the Sciences 
Library rises in the distance. In the 
shadow of the Sciences Library, 
Richardson Hall, above, falls to make 
way for the new undergraduate 
science center, while, at left, a set of 
granite steps is all that remains of 
15 Manning Walkway, a wood-framed 
house that was the former home of 
urban studies. 



Not to be outdone, tlic Uni- 
versity s own plant operations 
crews replaced heating and 
ventilation units, helped relo- 
cate the observatory on the 
top of the Barus-HoUey build- 
mu;. installed underground 
sprinklers, and just generally 
let the plaster and paint fly. 
The most talked-about 
project, though, was the de- 
struction of three buildings 
on the corner of Thayer and 
George streets: Richardson 



Hall, Howell House, and is 
Manning Walkway. The build- 
ings were peeled hke onions, 
then disassembled so then- 
components could be trucked 
off, recycled, and some parts 
reused in other vintage build- 
ings - all to clear the way 
for W. Duncan MacMillan "53 
Hall, the S30 million under- 
graduate sciences center that 
the Universilry hopes will 
help draw science s best and 
brightest to Brown. 



As any homeowner who's 
renovated a house knows, 
construction means city per- 
mits, opinionated architects, 
and pricey contractors. Shep- 
herding Brown through the 
luiiidivds of permits and 
dozens ,,n.ist-niinute deci- 
sions .ill this work required 
were I )oioth\ Ren.ighan, assis- 
t.int \ Kc picsidcnt for tacili- 
ties inan.igcincnt. .iiid Carol 
Wooten, assistant \ice presi- 
dent of planning and con- 



struction. "It has been a mad 
scramble since May 31," said 
Renaghan."We have a very 
small window of opportunity 
to get these projects done." 
'l5\ iiud-Au-iist, the last 
bricks were being carted out 
111 diiiiip trucks, sod was being 

ning to settle. "We're tired," 
said Wooten. "We'll be ready 
for a vacation come Septem- 
ber." - RiWhi/r/ P.Ahriii 



Under THE Elms 



Going Silver 

The Hall of Fame a! 
twenty-five 

SHOWING A TOUCH of gray 
at the temples, in Novem- 
ber the Brown Athletic Hall 
of Fame will celebrate its sil- 
ver anniversary in distinguished 
company. Heading the list of 
inductees will be the 1949 
football team quarterbacked 
by current Penn State footbaU 
coach Joe Paterno '50. The 
'49 team wiU be only the third 
sports team inducted; it joins 
the gridiron Iron Men of 
1926 and the 193S-39 basket- 
ball team. 

This year's individual 
inductees are; Tim Bruno 'So, 
track and field; Tom Gagnon 
'86, lacrosse; Mark Griffith 
'77, soccer; John Murphy '52, 
hockey; Kristen Simmons- 
Murray '87, lacrosse; Ed Reed, 
former coach of swinmiing 
and water polo; Teri Smith '91, 
track and field; Zoltan Szabo 
'84, swimming; Mike Wallace 
'77, wrestiing; and Mark 
Whipple 'So, football. 

The induction dinner will 
be held on November 8 in 
Providence. - Peter Mmidel 



The Hormone Gap 

"Just Do It" veisiis "Just 

Say No" 

ONE or THli KNOTTIER 
questions ficing schools 
today is: What kind of sex 
education should students re- 
ceive? Most surveys report that 
about 20 percent of women 
say they've been forced to have 
sex against their wishes at 
one time or another, and the 
rates are highest for women 
of college age. To Toby Simon, 
associate dean of student life, 
such numbers mean that 
young people urgently need 
help figuring out how to 
behave sexuallv. 




Glory days Led by quarterbacks Walt Pastuszak, at left, and 
Joe Paterno '50, the 1949 Bears are famed for the most dramatic 
comeback in Brown football history, scoring three touchdowns 
in the last four minutes of the season's final game. 



But what kind of help, and 
who should provide it? For 
the past six years Simon's Sex- 
ual Assault Peer Educadon 
(SAPE) program has been pre- 
senting skits and small group 
discussions about sexual vio- 
lence to New England high 
schools and colleges. Staffed by 
undergraduates, SAPE is built 
on the belief that the most 
persuasive and sympathetic 
guides through the tangle of 
adolescent sexuality are those 
who are in or just out of ado- 
lescence themselves. 

"They - both victims and 
victimizers - feel comfortable 
talking to us," says Deborah 
Neft '96, one of eight former 
SAPE members who recently 
formed the Anti-Se.xual Abuse 
Project (ASAP) to take the 
program this fall to high 
schools and colleges in about 
thirty cities beyond New 
England, hi front of audito- 



rium-sized student groups, 
ASAP members present a 
show that is part education 
and part theater. On stage 
ASAP members perform sev- 
eral scenes intended to reflect 
how quickly and easily sexual 
assault can arise out of seem- 
ingly benign situations. 




For example, one scene 
depicts a tipsy couple whose 
talk leads to foreplay and to a 
scene where the man tries 
to pressure the woman into 
having intercourse, despite 
her increasingly physical resis- 
tance. During the skit, two 
ASAP members dressed m 
black act as the inner voices 
of the couple. Once the skit 
is over, the young man and 
woman remain in character 
to answer questions from the 
assembled students. "They tell 
their own stories, which lets 
the audience hear that there 
are two versions of what's 
going on," says ASAP mem- 
ber Graham Holland '96. 

The audience then is 
divided into small groups - 
separated according to gender 
at first - where the discussion 
is often at its most personal 
and frank. Many young men, 
for example, are shocked that 
"assault" describes something 
disturbingly famiUar. "I've 
had guys come up to me 
after a skit and say, 'I think 
I've done this,' "says Deborah 
Neft. Anna Schissel '96 also 
believes that the small-group 
discussions are the heart of 
the ASAP program. "There 
can be a lot of victim blam- 
ing," says Schissel. "We talk 
about that. We try to get 
them to see things differently." 
- Liinln Peters Mahdcsiaii '82 



Jeffrey Rauch '97 
and Molly Polk '96 
struggle in an 
educational skit 
from the Anti-Sexual 
Abuse Project. 



I O ♦ SEPTEMBER I996 



Under THE Elms 



SINCE LAST TIME... 

Increasing its commitment to general, rather than specialized, 
medicine, the medical school announced it would help set up 
a $4.3 million Center for Primary Care and Prevention at Memor- 
ial Hospital of Rhode Island, ... The Rhode Island Supreme Court 
unanimously overturned the conviction of former assistant 
track coach William "Skip" Miller, who last year was found guilty 
of raping a member of the women's track team in 1991. . . . Famed 
among students for her chocolate-chip cookies, her teaching 
skills, and her collection of Winnie-the-Pooh objets, Associate 
Professor of English Tori Haring-Smith left Brown to become 
chair of performing and visual arts at the American University in 
Cairo. . . . Peder J. Estrup, chair of the chemistry department, was 
named dean of the Graduate School, and Sheila Curran was 
appointed director of Career Planning Services. 




Olympians 



Y: 



7/ shitivs ill Atliiiita 



OU WON T SEE THEM 

Signing any million- 



dollar Nike endorsement con- 
tracts any time soon, but 
Brown's athletes and coaches 
were among those who ex- 
celled in the Atlanta Olympics 
last month. 

Best of all were Xeno 
Muller '95. who ascended the 
medal stand to accept a gold 
for Switzerland in the single 
sculls, and Jim Pedro '96, 
who earned a bronze tor the 
United States in judo, onlv 



Leading the charge of Brown 
athletes in the Summer Games was 
gold medalist Xeno Muller '95. 

the eighth U.S. medal ever in 
the sport. Both Muller and 
Pedro competed in the Bar- 
celona Olympics in 1992, but 
after strong starts both men 
faltered and finished out of 
the medals. 

In Adanta. Muller won his 
final race by almost a boat- 
length, and at the finish was 
rowing an astonishing thirty- 
eight strokes a minute. Pedro 
lost to a Mongohan m the 
second round but flipped 
Martin Schmidt of Germany 
in the repecliages, or second 
tries, for his third-place finish. 

Other top-ten finishers 
included Kris Farrar Stookey 
'91, who, along with former 
sailing coach Louise Van Voor- 
his, finished fourth in the 
470 class of yachting; Porter 
Collins '98 and Jamie Koven 
'95, who took fifth tor the 
United States m heavs-weight- 
eight rowing; and track coach 
Tom Pukstys, who finished 
eighth for the United States 
in the javelin. - \.B. 



This Old House 

More iioiihic for BACH 



c, 



' In April 199s. Providence 
otTicials informed Browns 
newest co-op, Finlandia 
House (formerly Gnu), that 
the white-shingled residence 
at the corner of Waterman 
and Brook streets violated the 
em's tire code, occupancy 
regulations, and ventilation 
standards. Unhappy with the 
lack of repairs undertaken by 
the owner, city officials on 
June 28 served an eviction no- 
tice to the beleaguered Brown 
Association of Cooperative 
Housing (BACH), which owns 
the building. Finlandia's ten 
occupants were given twent\- 
four hours to move out. 



On .1 June 27 \isit to 
the house, says Kamzi Loqa. 
director of the Providence 
Department of Inspection and 
Standards, inspectors found 
it in "atrocious, horrendous" 
condition. "The windows in 
the basement didn't meet 
light and ventilation standards, 
the stairways didn't have fire 
doors, and the stairwells were 
full of sofas and rubbish," 
Loqa says. "There could have 
been a disaster. I said, 'No 
occupancy until all the cor- 
rections are satisfactory to me.' 
I had to do it that way to get 
their attention." 

The eviction got BACH's 
attention, all right. "They 
gave us one night to get out," 
says Carmel Drewes '98, the 
coordinator of BACH and a 
Finlandia resident. Luckilv, 




SUMMER IN PROVIDENCE was cool and wet this year, a 
kind of protracted spring, a season to the liking of both local 
people and native wildflowers, such as this pair of oxeye 
sunflowers, photographed near the University greenhouse 



Under THE Elms 



m 



PICK O'THE WEB 



Back 



Forv/'ard 



Home 



Images 



Open 



a 



Find 



E22 



the Br*«,,„ 

Derbies 



ost. mi 



WHERE IT IS: 

http://www.brown.edu/Students/Brown_Derbies 
/Derbies.html 

WHAT YOU'LL FIND: 

■ A bonanza of information about one of 
Brown's many a cappella troupes 

■ Downloadable samples of their music 

■ A complete list of Derby alumni - with photos 

■ A photo album of the group's trip to Japan 
last summer 

■ Links to fans' pages on Elvis . Sting . Ray 
Charles, The Who, and many others 



WHAT I THINK: 

Six other Brown a cappella groups have Web 
sites - the Bear Necessities . Brown'sTones , 
Chattertocks, Higher Keys , and Jabberwocks - 

but the Derbies hit the high note with their slick, 
easy-to-navigate design. The home page is 
divided into three separate areas: an index of 
main attractions; a roster of current members 
(complete with mug shots); and a general round- 
up that includes details on recent or upcoming 
concerts. 

The heavy helping of music samples is 
varied and charming, but like most audio files 
on the Web, these are too bulky to load quickly, 
and their sound quality matches that of old 
78-rpm records. All you'll need to hum along 
with a scratchy "Rocket Man," "Kokomo," or 
"Centerfold" is software capable of reading ".au" 
files. Send e-mail to PiikOtheWeb@brown.edu 
or visit the online BAM for more information 
about downloading the right software. 



j/'tgji Connect : Host vwv.brQvn.edu contacted. Vaiting for repltj . 



she adds, all the students found 
summer housing, either ni 
sublets or in other co-ops, 
but BACH still had to get 
the house up to code by fall. 
"I wish we had managed 
to get it done faster," says 
BACH maintenance coordi- 
nator Stuart Hillman '97.5. 
"But work IS going forward." 
By mid-August a $22,000 
fire-alarm system had been 
installed; fifteen tire doors, at 
$300 each, had been ordered; 
and BACH was looking for 
a way to foot the bill. "We 
may have to retin.ince one of 
our other houses," HiUman 
says, adding that BACH had 
recently been granted non- 
profit status and is now 



troUing for potential patrons. 
"We'll name any part of the 
house whatever they want," 
he adds, "within the bounds 
of reason." - Sliea Dean 



Fresh Faces 

Aliiiiuii elect their own 
trustees 

Over Commencement 
weekend, alumni 
elected J. Scott Burns '69 and 
Barbara Reisman '71 as Uni- 
versity TriiMccs. T1k\. along 
with StanlcN bcnistcin '65, 
Thomas Berry '70, Joanne 
Leedom-Ackerman '74 A.M., 
and Ramon Cortines, wiU 




Barbara Reisman '71, 
newly elected Trustee. 

serve four-year terms on the 
Brown Corporation after 
an October swearing-in cere- 
mony. Burns, a managing 
partner at Brown, Rudnick, 
Freed & Gesmer, has been 



class marshal at three reunions 
and served as the University's 
principal real-estate advisor 
from 19X6 to 1990. Reisman 
IS executive director of the 
Child Care Action Campaign, 
a children's advocacy organi- 
zation, and was awarded the 
1993 William Rogers Award, 
the highest honor given by the 
Alumni Association. - C.G. 



Pillow Talk 

Brown women and 
coiuloui use 

ONE OF THE GREAT 
frustrations in public- 
health education is how to get 
people to change what they 
do. Reducing rates of ciga- 
rette smoking has been a rare 
success, if a slow and costly 
one. More typical has been 
the fight against fat: sales of 
low-fat food have never been 
higher, yet rates of obesity 
aren't coming down. 

Now a study by Assistant 
Professor of Obstetrics and 
Gynecology Jeffi-ey Peipert and 
several medical school col- 
leagues suggests that unsafe 
se.x may be going the way of 
cigarette smoking - at least 
at Brown. Last year, Peipert 
and his coauthors asked 147 
women at the University 
"When you have intercourse, 
how often does your partner 
use a condom?" Seventy-four 
percent, as reported in the 
July 18 New England Journal cj 
Medicine, answered "always or 
almost always." This compares 
with 21 percent ten years 
ago, and u percent in 1975. 
The reason for the "consis- 
tent and significant increase" 
in condom usage, the authors 
beheve, may stem from both 
the University's sex-educa- 
tion programs and the more 
general concern about sexu- 
ally transmitted diseases 
andHIV.-N.B. 



IliPTEMBER 



1996 




Rcpnntcd tixim The 



Advertisers Enroll in Ivy League Network 



When G«neraJ Motors' Chevrolet divi- 
sion was shopping this spring for maga- 
zines in which to kick off the cam- 
paign for its 1995 Coirette. it found some in 
a sleepy comer of academe. 

By May, glossy fwo-page Corvette ads 
were appealing in the alumni magazines 
of Brown, Cornell, 
Dartmouth, Har- 
vard, Pilnceton, 
Stanford, Yale and 
the University of 



year. 




This 
Chevrolet 

of 22 national adver- 
tisers to make use of 
the Ivy League Magazine Network, which 
sells space in the nonprofit alumni maga- 
zines that keep graduates of seven Ivy 
League schools and non-Ivy Stanford up- 
to-date on campus news and classmates' 
comings-and-goings. (Columbia, the 
eighth member of the Ivy League, doesn't 
have a magazine.) 

The Corvette ad shows the sleek yellow 
sports car parked on an elegant street, 
while a rugged-looking young man strolls 
by with a longing, backward glance. "The 
average dream lasts 6.6 minutes." reads 
the tagline. "This isn't your average 
dream. " 

"People, especially guys when they're 
young, see a Corvette and say. "That's 
where I want to be." And that's not too far 
from the concept of the Ivy League. " says 
Lew Eads. Corvette's advertising man- 
ager. 

The idea of the Ivy network is strength 
in numbers, combined with impeccable 
demographics. Or. as the network pitches 
it: "880.000 highly educated, successful 
and well-rewarded readers-in the privacy 
of their own home." The magazines' com- 
bined circulation is comparable to that of 
The New Yorker - and their readers are 
even more affluent - in other words, at- 
tractive to marketers of $45,000 Corvettes 
and other luxury goods. 



The network, headquartered in Cam- 
bridge. Mass.. has existed for a quarter of 
a century. But only this year did it begin a 
full-blown marketing campaign to draw 
advertisers' attention to its elite reader 
ship. "The demographics haven't 
changed; it was just a well-kept secret for 
awhile." says Laura Freid. the network's 
executive director and the publisher of 
Harvard Magazine. 

New sales teams in Detroit. New York 
and Cambridge helped boost the network's 
advertising sales revenue 20% this year to 
$1.41 million, reflecting a 27% increase in 
advertising pages. 

While each school magazine sells ad 
space individually, the network offers a 
10% discount for ad placements in at least 
three Ivy League publications. It costs 
$12,095 for a four-color, full-page ad in 
Harvard Magazine alone; by placing the 
same ad through the network, the cost of 
space in Harvard Magazine drops to 
$10,885. says Tom Schreckinger. a network 
sales manager in New York. Most compa- 
nies advertise in the eight alumni maga 
zines plus the Harvard Business Bulletin, 
he adds, at a bulk rate of $40,175. 

According to Mendelsohn Media Re- 
search, an independent New York-based 
research company, the median household 
income of Ivy network readers is $115,200. 
That's higher than Business Week 
($107,500). Forbes ($104,600). Town and 
Country ($99,700) and The New Yorker 
($99,600). according to a 1994 Mendelsohn 
survey of upscale households. 

With prices rising, "the affluent base 
is becoming more and more important to 
advertisers." says Mitch Lurm. Mendel- 
sohns president. Only four publications 
boast median household incomes higher 
than the Ivy League magazines: The Econ- 
omist ($121,000). Wine Spectator 
($119,600). Worth ($117,800) and New York 
($115,000). accorijing to Mr. Lurin. 

Toyota's Lexus began advertising 
through the network six years ago. "It is a 
good, upscale, educated market that has 



always understood the essence of smart 
value." says Ken Thomas, a Lexus mar- 
keting and sales manager. Lexus targets a 
"similar, educated crowd"" by advertis- 
ing in Smithsonian. The New Yorker and 
The Atlantic Monthly, he adds. 

Along with demographics, the Ivy net- 
work markets the professed loyalty of its 
readers to their alma maters, and the time 
they spend poring through the magazines" 
class notes and obituaries. 

"The more that readers are involved in 
a magazine, the more they care about the 
advertising." says Anita McGrath. associ- 
ate media director for DDB Needham. the 
agency for Bermuda Tourism, which has 
advertised in the alumni magazines for 
two years. This year Turkish Tourism and 
Cunard Cruise Lines also came aboard, in 
search of consumers with a disposition - 
and the income -for luxury vacations. 

The network keeps less than 20% of the 
total ad revenue, and distributes the rest 
to the individual magazines. For some 
publications, this year"s surge in advertis- 
ing could mean new resources for expand- 
ing readership. 

The Pennsylvania Gazette is mailed 
free to all University of Pennsylvania 
alumni for 25 years, a circulation of 84.000. 
Aided by network sales, the magazine saw 
a 25% jump in both national and local 
advertising space this year. The extra 
revenue allows the company to send maga- 
zines to more of its alumni, says Burton 
Ploener. the magazine"s advertising coor- 
dinator. 

■"The money that has trickled down 
from the network has helped us." says Mr. 
Ploener. "We would eventually like to 
distribute to all the 210.000 living alums." 



BROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY • CORNELL MAGAZINE • DARTMOUTH ALUMNI MAGAZINE • HARVARD BUSINESS SCHOOL BULLETIN 
HARVARD MAGAZINE • THE PENNSYLVANL\ GAZETTE • PRINCETON ALUMNI WEEKLY • STANFORD MAGAZINE • YALE ALUMNI MAGAZINE 



FOR IVIORE INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL 



Ed Antos 

(617) 496-7207 
Cambridge, West Coast 



Tom Schreckinger 

(212) 852-5625 

New York 



Bob Pierce 

10) 643-8447, ext 303 
Di-lroi! 



Tne Year 
Brown Rose 
to tne 
Occasion 



It was an exciting year. Charles 
Evans Hughes, class of 1881, 
was narrowly defeated for the 
presidency by Woodrow Wilson. 
Jazz was sweeping the country. 
Boston defeated Brooklyn to take 
the World Series. The year began 
with the blossoming of a new 
tradition - the Rose Bowl. And 
Brown was there. 

Now you can own this 20-by-26- 
inch, four-color, quahty-poster- 
stock reproduction of the original 
issued in 1916 - a memento of 
Brown's participation in the first 
Rose Bowl. 

^ 

Order Form 

Brown Alumni Monthly 
Brown Universits' Bo.x 1S54 
Providence, FUiode Island 02912 

Please send me poster(s) commemo- 
rating Brown's Rose Bowl appearance at 
Si 5 each (mcludes postage and handling). 




„ -D a y 

fA K^, •* 
nicl^seiiifer Floral Pa'^anf 



BR()V\m JM^™^ I 

SWE COLLEGE feip^M 

Pas-acloiia - California . / 



?ag?^M?iigiyA;yjMia&>Mv 



2=5=8 



THE PERFECT GRADUATION GIFT 



Make checks p: 
Allow three to 



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BY pi;tfu mandf.l 



Future Schlock 

H7;)' Iry Lcaciiicjooilhill i> so difhciih 

to pivdiol. 

In September, around the time New 
Englanders begin to snift" the air for 
that first batch of burning leaves, some of 
us are trying to nose out the college foot- 
hall season ahead. I remember, as a kid, 
scouring newsstands for college preview 
magazines, which to me bore a mantle of 
glossy, full-color authority. Whether 
Sports lUustratcd, Sport, or the Sporting^ 
Xcirs. thev never failed to predict that 
use, UCLA. Notre Dame, or Michigan 
would end up on top in m,ijor college 
action - and more often than not, they 
were right. 

Because my father was a Harvard 
alum. I would routinely flip to the back 
pages of these magazines in search of the 
Ivy predictions tucked there in smaller 
r\pe. The treatment, perhaps, was meant 
to obscure what seemed to be the 
experts' greater fallibility in picking the 
winners and losers of the Ivy League. The 
year Dartmouth was to be a shoo-in, 
Princeton emerged well ahead of the 
pack. Next season Yale was the favorite, 
but Cornell batded Penn for the Ivy title; 
the Bulldogs finished dead last. 

I was reminded of this Ivt tendency 
to thwart expectations by last year's 
Brown footbaD season. Coming off a 7-3 
record in 1994 under new coach Mark 
Whipple '79 and his "Whip-Lash" 
oftense, the squad seemed on the verge of 
a championship season. As it turned out, 
the 1995 Bears, led by All-New England 
quarterback Jason McCullough '97, did 
stage an ofiensive circus of sorts. But the 
team ultimately punctured pre-season 
balloons by dropping close games to Yale, 
Princeton, and Dartmouth en route to a 
deflating 2-5 Ivy record (5—5 overall). 

Wondering if the "experts" have as 
much trouble as I do predicting Ivy 
League standings, I called the Sew Haven 
Registers Mike Lurie, one of the best- 
known sportswriters on the Ivy beat. 
"Previewing Iv\- football," sighed Lurie. 
"It is hard to do. You can ask any coach 
about this. There's a depth problem with 





e\^ery team. This year even Penn [a power 
in recent years] and Princeton [last year's 
Ivy champ] are vulnerable." Lurie 
explained that, unlike major conference 
teams with their strong benches, an Ivy 
squad that loses a few players to injuries 
can be in serious trouble. "And then," he 
said, "almost anything can happen." 

Because Ivy schools award financial 
aid solely on the basis of need, they otTer 
no athletic scholarships. But with no 
scholarships to dangle. Ivies have diffi- 
culty recruiting players who are known 
quantities to the writers and editors of 
sports magazines. Most of the "name" 
players tracked by writers and scouts 
come from high schools with big-time 
football programs, most of them in the 
Midwest and South. In place of big 
money the Ivies offer prestige, which 
occasionally wins out; but more often 
than not, schools such as Brown draw 
bright and moderately talented players 
from programs with top-tier academics 
and second-tier athletics. 

I decided to check these ideas with 
Mike Huguenin, assistant managing edi- 
tor of the Sporting News and coordinator 
of its college football yearbook. He 
agreed that Ivy players tend to be "less 
scouted" than the bulk of their major- 
conference counterparts. "Most of us here 
in St. Louis [where the Sporting S'en's is 
based] haven't seen an Ivy game in years. 
We know about a few of the standout 
players like Mark Abel [a senior hne- 
backer] at Dartmouth or Brown's McCul- 
lough or Brendan Finneran ['97, an All- 
Ivy defensive tackle]. But beyond that, it's 
much harder to get a handle on who's 
who." 

Whatever dynamics lie behind the 
Ivy-surpnse syndrome, it's ultimately a 
compliment to the athletes at those 



schools. At least that was the conclusion 
of Carter Wiseman, editor of the Ytdc 
Alumni Magazine, when I phoned him. "Is 
it hard to predict the Ivy League?" he 
mused. "No, it's impossible. It is serious 
amateur athletics. The players are under 
pressure, and they're smart people who 
have other things to do in their lives." And 
that, he concluded, "may be the last 
remaining beauty of it." 

Despite the difficulty 111 analyzing 
Ivy depth charts - and the 
vagaries of a brand of football that lives or 
dies on a nervous field-goal kick in the 
final seconds - I confess that I couldn't 
help asking Mike Huguenin for the Sport- 
ing Sews's view of this year's Ivy race. I'm 
sorry I asked. Huguenin sees Brown fin- 
ishing sixth, behind Princeton, Dart- 
mouth, Penn, Cornell, and Harvard, in 
that order, anci ahead only of Columbia 
and Yale. 

"This year," he noted, "things are even 
more scrambled than usual, since Penn 
doesn't look like the type of dominant 
team that could make things simpler for 
us." As for the Bears, he admitted they 
have an "excellent offense." But we 
alreadv knew that, cvv 



Final 
Spring 
Results 



Baseball i^~.;s 
Men's Crew 3-2 
Women's Crew s-o 
Men's Lacrosse 7-6 
Women's Lacrosse la 
Softball 24-14 
Men's Track 72 
Women's Track y-i 
Men's Tennis 10— S 
Women's Tennis n-o 



)WN .ALUMNI MONTHLY 



1 



GLlHIGW WQLMinVL 



I uscan hills and soaring Alps, 
the deserts of Egypt and the 
rainforests of Costa Rica, winding 
European rivers and the turquoise 
coast of Turkey - they're all on the 
Brown Travelers schedule for 1997. 
There's an added dimension to each 
of our trips, too - lectures by a mem- 
ber of Brown's world-class faculty. 

Join fellow alumni, parents and 
friends for an educational vacation 
next year. Return the attached card 
for additional information or call us 
at 401 863-1946. 



LEGENDS OF THE NILE 

January 16 - 26 

Embark on a fascinating travel experience 
3,000 years in the making. From Cairo, 
Egypt's bustling capital; to Luxor, store- 
house of antiquity; to the treasure-filled 
towns along the banks of the Nile, 
you'll come face-to-face with the mighty 
temple complexes and majestic monu- 
ments of this ancient land. The trip also 
offers an optional extension to Amman 
and Petra, Jordan. 

BROWN FACULTY: Kamal Abdel-Malek, Assis- 
tant Professor of Comparative Literature 
From $3,395, including airfare from 
Boston or New York 



TREASURES OF COSTA RICA 

March 23 -April i 

Explore Costa Rica, a true ecological pai - 
adise, by land and sea. This tiny countr\ 
has dedicated over twenty percent of its 
land til national parks, biological reserves 
and wildlife refuges. Discover secluded, 
palm-sheltered beaches, marvel at lava- 
shooting volcanos, and walk through 
tropical ram forests abounding in lush 
\'egatation and a remarkable array of bird 
and animal life. 

BROWN FACULTY: lonathan Waagc, Professor 
of Biology 

From S2,6qs, including airfare from 
Houston 




ALUMNI COLLEGE OF TUSCANY 

April 23 - May 1 

Immerse yourself in the culture of a 
typical Tuscan x'illage for eight wonder- 
ful days. Situated amid scattered olive 
groves, Cortona, with its Etruscan roots 
and medieval structure, provides the 
perfect base for excursions to such cities 
and towns as Siena, Perugia, Assisi and 
Florence. Artistic and architectural 
treasures, verdant countryside, and culi- 
nary delights await you. 
BROWN FACULTY: To be announced 
Si.oyi, including airfare from Boston 
or New York 




ALONG THE ANCIENT COAST OF TURKEY 

July 2 -12 

Follow in the wake of Odysseus and 
Aeneas as you sail along Turkey's 
turquoise coast aboard the 4s-passenger 
yacht Panorama. Discover secret coves 
and rare ancient sites inaccessible to 
larger ships, and enjoy some of the most 
imposing scenery in the entire Mediter- 
ranean. This distinctive program also 
includes a \isit to Ephesus and a two-day 
stav in Istanbul. 
BROWN FACULTY: To be announced 
From $4,19=;, including airfare from 
New York 



mm 




Brown Travelers^ 



ALUMNI COLLEGE IN THE SWISS ALPS 

July 14-22 

Learn and grow amid the grandeur of the 
Swiss Alps in this unique travel/study 
program. The little village of Meiringen 
m the heart of the Bernese Oberland is 
home base for a range of excursions. 
Explore gorges and magnificent water- 
falls; walk among flower-bedecked Alpine 
meadows; view snow-capped glaciers; 
cogwheel up spectacular mountainsides. 
BROWN FACULTY: Karen Fischer, Associate 
Professor of Geological Sciences 
$2,195, including airfare from Boston or 
New York 





WATERWAYS Of RUSSIA 
July 29 -August 10 

Traverse the scenic waterways of Russia 
from St. Petersburg to Moscow during 
the "white nights" of summer Between 



IMPERIAL CHINA 

September 22 - October S 

Cruise the Yangtze River with its fabled 
Three Gorges before construction of a 
new dam submerges this breathtaking 
scenery forever. Our journey allows 
ample time in the fascinating cities of 
Beijing, Xian and Shanghai and includes 
an excursion to rarely-visited Suzhou, 
with a cruise on the Grand Canal. A 
stay in Hong Kong on the eve of its 
return to China completes our itinerary. 
BROWN FACULTY; Lea Williams, Professor 
Emeritus of History 
From $4,695, including airfare from 
Los Angeles 



AUTUMN IN PROVENCE 
September 30 - October 11 

Combine a visit to one of the world's 
great capitals, Paris, with a leisurely 
cruise on the Saone and Rhone rivers 
into Provence. Travel aboard the TGV 
high-speed train to Lyon for a seven- 
night cruise that encompasses visits to 
famous vineyards in Burgundy and 
the Cotes de Rhone region, picturesque 
medieval towns, and countryside 
abounding in great natural beauty. 
BROWN FACULTY: To be announced 
From $2,695, including airfare from 
New York 



these great cities you will find quaint 




All prices are per person, based on double 


farming hamlets, onion-domed cathe- 




occupancy 


drals, colorful wooden cottages, ancient 


XMMUiij^ 




palaces that preserve the essence of old 


sSSSmWA^ 




Russia, and much more. A rare early 


^^Miif/^^^ 




opening of the Hermitage Museum is 


^-n-^^ 




included. 


B L ^ 






A program in Brown's 




of History 


Continuing College 




From $3,49^. including airfare from 






New York 







PRODUCED BY THE OFFICE OF ALUI 



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need. James Bailey, a calm and patient his- 
torian, has written a carefully rendered 
portrait of the age we live m, how it came 
to be. and where it's headed. "1 wanted to 
put computers into the history of ideas," 
Bailey says about his book. "People are 
cheating themselves when they say this is 
a story that started in 1940. It started 
thousands of years ago." 

Before 1940, when the U.S. Depart- 
ment of Defense designed and built 
ENIAC, the first computer, to more 
quickly calculate the angles for artillery 
attacks, all computers, Bailey reminds us, 
were people. In the years since, computers 
have quickly jumped from secret war- 
time government installations into offices, 
schools, and homes. The abruptness of this 
shift and the increasing speed of the com- 
puter itself have made it harder to re- 
member that once upon a time people 
used slide rules instead of floating point 
coprocessors. 

Bailey's perspective on these changes 




about computers. "I'd written an article 
for Daedalus about how computing was 
done tor thousands of years up to the 
1940s," Bailey says. In his research he 
came to see how much the development 
of math and science had been limited by 
the human brain; but with computers 
becoming cheaper and more powerful 

, i..„ w than ever, Bailey began to wonder how 

' !"!™.™ traditionally math-driven fields might go 

I « beyond simple numbers and equations. 

When he saw an ad for an ethnic studies 

workshop at Brown, he decided to take it, 
looking for inspiration from "a field 
largely untainted by mathematics," he 
says. "About halfway through the course I 
committed myself to writing this book." 

The ambition of After Thought lies in 
this marriage between mathematics and 
ethnic studies. We all know that comput- 
ers have changed the world, Bailey says, 
is personal and immediate. In the early but the pattern of that change is far from 
1960s, when he was a medieval history clear. Bailey searched for it by beginning 
concentrator. Brown did not yet have a with Aristotle and combing through 
computer science department. "I took 3 ,000 years of philosophy, history, mathe- 
two applied math courses with Andy van matics, and hterature. He eventually 
Dam when he first came to campus," Bai- pulled 9,000 citations amounting to 
ley says. "He only taught the two courses, roughly half a million words from the 
but did his best to fit eight semesters' pages of everything from Newton's Prin- 
worth of work into them." A decade later, cipia Mathematica, to the works of William 
Bailey joined supercomputer maker Blake, Henry David Thoreau, and 
Thinking Machines as marketing director Friedrich Nietzsche. "Gradually the pat- 
and discovered the world of parallel pro- terns emerged," he says. "Simplicity began 
cessing, of computers able to solve thou- to assert itself." 

sands, or, more recently, miUions of prob- Bailey beheves humanity is entering 

lems simultaneously. the third major stage of its intellectual and 

It was at Thinking Machines that Bai- cognitive development. The first stage, 

ley began to consider writing a book that of place, was, in Bailey's view, exem- 




OUT THE AUTHOR 

James Bailey was the first 
student on campus to 
have a computer in his 
dorm room - that's him 
sitting at the keyboard in 
the photo at right - an 
event momentous enough 
to be described in a 1967 BAM article as "an 
off-beat experiment." Computers have come 
a long way in the last twenty-nine years (note 



the telephone atop the "acoustical coupler" 
in the background), and Bailey has had a 
front-row seat throughout their develop- 
ment. He left Thinking Machines in 1994 to 
write After Thought, and now that the book 
is published, he Isn't sure what's next. "1 
haven't put author on my business card 
yet," he says. "If I don't find subjects that 
are compelling or interesting enough to 
me, I may go back to industry." 



1 


^ 


^% 


10^ 


Atal 


■■ 



iEPTEMBER 



plitied by the ancient Greeks' fascination 
\\ ith the positions and spatial relationships 
of stars in the night sky. The second, 
chat of pace, was embodied in Nicolaus 
Copernicus's excruciatingly exact orbital 
calculations in Dc Rctvliiiioiiihus and in 
the astronomer's behef that his calcula- 
tions were true and not a fiction. Rob- 
bing humanity of its place at the center of 
tiie cosmos, Copernicus showed that \\c 
could still imagine ourselves cheie 
through the formulations and abstractions 
of mathematics. "I think, therefore I am," 
Rene Descartes declared lOO years later. 

We are now poised on the threshold 
of stage three, Bailey says, that of pattern; 
but we will not be able to complete the 
transition by ourselves. "As tasks that used 
to belong to our minds are reassigned to 
electronic circuits," he writes, "we have 
the responsibility to be active partners in 
the new world that emerges." If we are 
going to reheve ourselves of the drudgery 
of computation and calculation we will, 
in short, have to cede some cognitive 
ground to the machines doing this work 
for us. "In the coming years," he writes, 
"humans and computers will exhibit dif- 
ferent intelligences. And they will be peer 
intelligences." 

Bailey's research has turned up some 
remarkable gems. Lewis Richardson was 
an early-twentieth-century British math- 
ematician who developed the algorithms 
for weather prediction. At the time, fore- 
casts were based on a comparison of past 
weather pictures with current conditions. 
Finding this method crude compared 



with what 



astronomers 



had 



plished, Richardson adapted the differ- 
ential equations of fluid dynamics to 
meteorology. Finding the calculations pro- 
hibitively time-consuming, however, he 
came up with a plan for managing the 
math: "Imagine a large hall hke a theatre. 
. . . The walls of this chamber are painted 
to form a map of the globe. A myriad 
computers [i.e., people - remember, this 
is pre- 1940] are at work upon the weather 
of the part of the map where each sits, but 
each computer attends only to one equa- 
tion or part of an equation." It is difficult 
to imagine what ideas Richardson - who 
designed similar algorithmic models to 
predict the outcome of arms races - 
might have seen to fruition if he'd had 
access to one measly PowerBook. 

Bailey's ideas are almost as compelling 
as Richardson's, and his thorough and 
patient research distinguishes this book 
from the recent crop of gee-whiz tracts 
that attempt to propel readers into "being 
digital." Perhaps what Bailey calls our 



"dependency on the psychic comforts 01 
traditional thought" will weaken owi 
time. Someday we m.iy even use the won 
"smart" to describe something other th.ir 
ourselves and bombs that are descendant' 
of an artillerv-aimini; calculator. 



Briefly Noted 

Tin- F'lvg, by John Hawkes (Viking, 
1996), $21.95. 

The coming-of-age story of a boy 
with a big secret, Hawkes's latest novel 
reads much like a Grimm brothers fairy 
tale set in pre -World War I France. Wak- 
ing from a midday nap by a pond near a 
country estate overseen by his father, the 
boy, Pascal, discovers that a frog, Armand. 
has taken up residence in his stomach. In 
musical, captivating prose, Hawkes relates 
Pascal's resulting lite 
of pain, sickness, and 
shame, as well as the 
boy's mortal fear of 
having Armand dis- 
covered. Pascal is 




sent to a sanatorium 
for treatment of his 
"affliction," and after 
his discharge works 
as a switchboard 
operator at a brothel where Armand is a 
staff favorite. The relationship between 
Armand and Pascal allows Hawkes to 
take a playful, postmodern look at such 
timeless themes as mind and body, libido 
and intellect. The author of fifteen novels, 
including The LimcTwig, Second Skin, and 
Tnit'csiy (all recently reissued), Hawkes is 
the T.B. Stowell University Professor 
Emeritus at Brown. 

Beyond the Mafia: Italian Americans and the 
Development of Las Vegas, by Alan Bal- 
boni '73 Ph.D (University of Nevada 
Press, 1996), $27.95. 

What Balboni reveals of the Italian- 
American role in Las Vegas history 
"beyond the Mafia" is not nearly as inter- 
esting as what he discusses before leaving 
the Mafia behind. His book describes 
such unusual and unheralded Italian- 
Americans as Wild West saloon owners, 
dam builders, and restaurant chefs, but 
doesn't fail to mention the card sharks, 
racketeers, skimmers, and fixers. The book 
struggles between ridding readers of Ital- 
ian-American stereotypes and celebrating 
the glamorous and mysterious (if occa- 
sionally criminal and violent) history of 
the Mafia. c\&! 



I'm worrieci 
about my 
alma mater, 
but what 
can I do? 



Political Correctness 
Declining Standards 
Trivial Courses 
Speech Codes 
Soaring Tuition 

Many alumni share your 
concerns. They have joined 
together to create the Fund 
for Academic Renewal. 



target their gifts to outstand- 
ing programs on college 
campuses that emphasize 
great books, high standards, 
and excellent teaching. 

go to the college of your 
choice. You can help your 
alma mater live up to its 
highest ideals. 
Call for further informa- 
tion today: 202/467-6787. 
The Fund is a program of 
the National Alumni Forum. 



BROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



Q&A 




Doctor's Conscience 

Medical cthicist Dan Brock hvqcs society 
to come to <^rips with pliysiciaii-assisteci suicide 



those issues have become 
a much bigger part of the 
pubHc concern and atten- 
tion - thanks, for good or 
ill, to Dr. Jack Kevorkian. 



How /;, 


V Dr. Kevorkian in 


thiaurd 


the terms of tti 


debate? 





title: University Professor; professor 
of philosophy and biomedical ethics; 
director. Center for Biomedical Ethics 
education: B.A., Cornell; Ph.D., Co- 
lumbia 

specialty: The ethical ramifications of 
medical practice 



You reeeiilly helped draft model state k'gis- 
lalioii peniiilting physician-assisted suicide. 
Ulial dreif yon to the issue? 

1 started working on decisions about the 
end of life twenty years ago, when we first 
did some work here in the undergrad- 
uate program in biomedical ethics. Physi- 
cian-assisted suicide and euthanasia were 
always a piece of this broad interest, but 



He's affected it in positive 
and negative respects. One 
positive aspect is that he 
has simply brought the 
debate to a much broader 
public. The downside is 
that he's a bit of a loose 
cannon. He does not, from 
what one can tell, carry out 
a set of procedures that 
ought to be part of any le- 
gally sanctioned practice. 

117/iif kind ol procedures? 



You'd want to ensure that 
the patient has been 
informed accurately about 
his or her prognosis and 
about all possible treat- 
ments; that the patient has 
been assessed for compe- 
tence, and in particular 
has been assessed with 
regard to whether depres- 
sion is distorting the 
patient's judgment. You'd 
want to know that pallia- 
especially measures to 

relieve pain, had been offered and used. 

You'd want a reporting process so that 

there's some oversight. Those kinds of 

things. 

IVoiild physician-assisted suicide give doctors 
too much power over their patients? 

It would give power to patients, not to 
doctors. Doctors would be enabled to 
respond to patients' requests, but in the 
absence of the patient's request, there's no 
role for the physician. 

At a lecture yon once gave at the University of 
Massachusetts, you said that legalizing physi- 
cian-assisted suicide is "clearly a step onto the 
slippery slope. "What did you mean? 



tive measures. 



Probably the main worry of opponents is 
that legalization is the first step to a much 
broader practice of permitting physician- 
assisted suicide in circumstances where 
nearly everyone now thinks it would be 
wrong. The greatest protection against 
slippery slopes may seem to be to stay 
off them altogether. But one pays a price, 
in my view, in that you deny [the option 
of choosing physician-assisted suicide] 
to patients who want it and for whom 
it's important. I beheve it's possible 
adequately to regulate the practice. 



IMiat othe 
cists confroi 



iinpi 



Uinl issues do medical ethi 



How to extend access to health insurance 
to the 40 million Americans who don't 
have it, and how we're going to ration 
care. When I say "ration care," 1 mean it 
is not possible or rational to give all bene- 
ficial care to everyone, no matter how 
small the benefit, no matter how expen- 
sive the care. So we're going to have to 
decide what care will be available to pa- 
tients and what care won't be. 



Ho 



think that shotild he done? 



Let me give you just one example. I've 
been working with some people at [a 
managed-care company] who are begin- 
ning to look at how they can get ethics 
considered in the various ways the insti- 
tufion is set up. Which is to say they rec- 
ognize these decisions should not be 
made with only a business perspective. 
They're concerned about their ethical 
responsibilities. 

It seems a lot of your recent irork around 
ethics has involved politics and business, llliy 
do you think that is? 

I think a lot of us who teach ethics are 
interested in ethics for its intellectual 
issues, but we're also interested in it 
because we'd like to see things ethically 
better than we see them as being. And if 
you have those kinds of motivations, then 
it's obviously tempting to take these ques- 
tions into a context in which one can 
have a greater impact. O^ 

Interview by Shea Dean 



20 • SEPTEMBER I996 



Studentside 



(Y KATHERINE CHASE 97 



I am a Brown nerd. I've been wearuii; 
a Brown sweatshirt since I was eight. 
Both my parents, my grandfather, my 
great-grandfather, and my great-uncle all 
attended the University. Our name for my 
grandfather, Chasie, was his nickname 
wlien he played Brown football. I am 
here, though, not primarily 
because I want to attend 
the same school as Chasie 
and all the rest. The Brown 
1 chose is all mine. 

The choice was partly 
nostalgic. My family lived 
in Providence until I was 
six. In my admittedly 
skewed memories, nothing 
went wrong until we left 
the yellow house on Hope 
Street. Until then my life 
was perfect, and anything 
my parents and grandpar- 
ents did had to be the best. 
I loved the way Chasie 
built me a dollhouse and 
tiny dollhouse furniture; he 
made me feel grown-up b\- 
writing me letters on thm 
r\'ping paper. My parents 
gave me books from the 
Brown bookstore; I learned 
to swim at the Brown pool. 
Chasie and my parents had 
to be the smartest and best 
people in the world - so of 
course I wanted to go 
where they had all been. 

In fifth grade, when 1 
accompanied my family on my sister's 
college tour, no other college bookstore 
contained so much that was familiar, 
especially the life-sized stuffed bear that 
then stood in the entrance to the children's 
section. I decided Brown was the place 
for me, even if Ashley eventually chose 
Yale. By the time I was ready to pick a 
college, I knew sentiment alone would 
not make me happy at Brown. But when 
my college advisor and I sat down and 
looked at prospective schools, the Univer- 
sirs' came out on top again. The irony is 
that the school I chose was no longer the 
one my ancestors had attended. Brown 
had changed in a way that made the 
school attractive to me as well as poten- 



All in the Family 

AJifth-gciicnition Bniiioni^vi 

discovers her own Wtiy tliivw^li 

loiii^ tiiiiiily triulitioii. 




tially unattractive to older generations. 

Every student's university has always 
been different from that of her parents. 
While Brown's strong football program 
attracted Chasie in 1930, its milder 
emphasis on sports attracted me in 1993. 
My mother's freshman advisor never pro- 
vided condoms. The greater freedom of 
my Brown fits my generation's individu- 
alism and urge for self-definition. Before 
settling on Enghsh, I pursued concentra- 
tions in history and theater. Because I've 
had my own false starts, I trust my current 
decisions more. 

My Brown still exists within the con- 
text of tradition, though. My parents 
watched movies projected on sheets on 



the Creen. just as 1 have, and I'm sure 
late-night trips to the beach have always 
been in vogue. When I walk around this 
campus, I can feel the continuity of four 
generations. I look extra carefully at the 
picture in the Ratty of the ancient foot- 
ball team, half expecting to see Chasie 
there. When I walk to 
Pembroke, I imagine my 
father in 1965, on his w,iy 
to take my mother out for 
a date. On Angell Street 
across from RISD is the 
apartment where my father 
lived his senior year, where 
my mother waited at the 
window one day to watch 
him return from buying 
her engagement ring. 

Last semester at the 
("■ate, the snack bar in 
Alumnae Hall, I once spot- 
ted a family I'd noticed 
earlier taking a campus 
tour. Ever the Brov.'n nerd. 
I offered to talk to them 
about the University'. What 
they really wanted to know- 
was how to get admitted. 
I told them that SATs and 
grades may matter less than 
they thought, that Brown 
was interested in having a 
community of interesting 
people. My grades hadn't 
been so outstanding, and 
I'd gotten in. So what was 
special about me, the father 
wanted to know. Well, I said, I thought 
I'd written a good admissions essay, and 
I'd gone to a prestigious school. He was 
unconvinced. Well, I finally admitted, my 
parents are alums. At last he was satisfied, 
as if he had discovered the whole process 
was rigged. He seemed to assume, as 
many people do, that membership in 
a Brown family means cookie-cutter 
choices for both University and student. 
I only wish Chasie had been there to help 
explain how different those choices can 
be. c^ 

Kinhcriiic Clhisc. ofProvidciia: ii the diU{^li- 
ter of DiU'id Clunc '67 ^wd Barlhihi Lvidii 
Chase '67. 



iROWN ALUMf 



St 




mGB OF Hope 



By His Highness Prince Karim Aga Khan IV 




i^^^M World peace and 

prosperity will depend 
on alliances between 
the West and the islamic 
world, said a prominent 
Muslim leader at Brown's 
baccalaureate service. 
Can we reach past 
hurtful stereotypes to 
build them? 




Kb^J or hft)- years our planet was frozen by a 
I paralyzing political vortex called the Cold 

J^ War. During those years many allowed their 
views to stagnate and harden into notions so depend- 
able that they became unrevisable dogma: My capi- 
talism versus your communism. Your Eastern bloc 
versus our Western bloc. Left versus right. But, like 
the Berlin Wall, our old bipolar system was disman- 
tled almost overnight and with it the familiar black- 
and-white world to which we had grown accus- 
tomed. 

In today's new and challenging environment, 
peoples and nations formerly paralyzed by the super- 
powers' struggles are free to hope. Despite global 
acceleration, America still benefits from its founding 
precepts of intellectual liberty and hope for the 
future. These elements, too easily taken for granted 
by those who are used to them, are of primordial 
concern m many other societies. In Algeria, Bosnia, 
Rwanda, and Tajikistan, people are fighting and 
dying because their lives can finally be changed. 
Those nations which used to be part of the Third 
World have become a "south" and "east" that are 
increasingly present. 



Unfortunately, views and thought habits, although 
intangible, are less easily broken than bricks or poli- 
tics. Today 111 the Occident, the Muslim world is 
deeply misunderstood. The West knows little about 
Its diversicv', about the religion or the principles 
which unite it, about its brilliant past or its recent 
trajectory through history. The Muslim world is 
noted in North America and Europe more for the 
violence of certain minorities than for the peaceful- 
ness of both its faith and the vast majority of its 
people. The words "Muslim" and "Islam" have come 
to represent anger and lawlessness in the collective 
consciousness of most Western cultures. And the 
Muslim world has, consequently, become something 
the West may not want to think about and will asso- 
ciate with only when it is unavoidable. 

Not only is the prevailing image wrong, but there 
are powerful reasons why the West and the Muslim 
world must seek a better mutual understanding. The 
first reason is that with the Eastern bloc weakened 
militarily, financially, and politically, the Muslim 
world IS one of only two geopolitical forces - the 
West being the other - that have the potential to 
share the world stage with East Asia. There are large 



BROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



people 
of any faith as a 
standardized mass? 



Muslim minorities livmg in, and having a major 
impact on, many European countries. The Mushm 
world controls most of the remaining fossil-fuel 
reserves. There is a resurgence of Islam in countries 
of strategic importance to the West, such as Turkey. 
The Gulf War proved that events in the Muslim 
world have a direct impact on global economics and 
security. The West should ignore neither the evolu- 
tion of the Mushm Central Asian republics nor their 
significance for the future of 
Russia. 
Is there not something The second reason IS that 

in the wake of the Cold War 
intellectually uncouth violence and cruelty are a 

plague gaining ground around 
about those who '^'' Slobe. This plagtae can be 

military and overtly brutal, or 
... It can be structural and in- 

choose to perceive , , , 

•^ conspicuous but no less bru- 

tal. Its manifestations range 
from suicide bombings to 
ethnic cleansing to the forget- 
ting and abandoning of large 
segments of society by indus- 
trialized nations. 

Against this worrisome 
global background it must be 
made utterly clear that violence is not a function of 
the Islamic huth. That niisperception, fostered and 
fueled by the news media, is wrong and damaging. 
The myth that Islam is responsible for the wrong- 
doing of certain Muslims may stem from the fact that 
for all Mushms, the concepts of Din and Diinya - 
Faith and World - are inextricably linked, more so 
than in any other of the world's monotheistic reli- 
gions. In a perfect world, all political and social 
action on the part of Muslims would be pursued 
within the faith's ethical framework. But this is not 
yet a perfect world. The West, nonetheless, must no 
longer confuse Islam's link between the spiritual and 
the temporal with a conflation of church and state. 



WT 

% J^ # ith the deaths of kings Charles I of 
m# ^# England and Louis XVI of France, 
T ▼ Western culture began a process of 
secularization that grew into present-day democratic 
institutions and lay cultures. Islam, on the other hand, 
never endorsed any political dogma, so the secular- 
ization that occurred in the West did not take place 
in Muslim societies. What we are witnessing today, in 
certain Islamic countries, is exactly the opposite evo- 
lution: the theocratization of the political process. 
The Islamic world is fir from unanimous on the 
desirability of this shift. 



Western news reports of Islamic fundamentalism 
lead to the perception that all Muslims and their 
societies are a homogeneous mass of people living in 
some undefined theocratic space, a single "other" 
evolving elsewhere. And yet, with a Muslim majority 
in some forty-four countries and constituting nearly 
one-quarter of the globe's population, Islam cannot 
be made up of identical people sharing identical 
goals, motivations, or interpretations. Islam is a world 
in Itself, vast and varied in its aspirations and con- 
cerns. Is there not something intellectually uncouth 
about those who choose to perceive one billion peo- 
ple of any faith as a standardized mass? 

From the seventh to the thirteenth century Mus- 
lim civilizations dominated world culture, accepting, 
adopting, using, and preserving the study of mathe- 
matics, philosophy, medicine, and astronomy. Yet this 
fact is seldom acknowledged today, be it in the West 
or in the Muslim world. This amnesia has left a 600- 
year gap m the history of human thought. 

During the fifteenth century Muslim civilization 
began a period of decline, losing ground to European 
economic, intellectual, and cultural hegemony. 
Islamic culture began to be marginalized and its 
horizons narrowed until it lost its self-respect and 
ceased its intellectual quest. Even as Muslim learning 
was studied m the greatest universities in Europe - 
La Sorbonne, Oxtbrd, Bologna - it was being neg- 
lected in Muslim societies. Little of what was discov- 
ered and written by Muslim thinkers during the clas- 
sical period is taught in any educational institution, 
and when it is, due credit is not given. This gap in 
global knowledge of the history of thought is evident 
in innumerable ways. It partially explains why the 
Western news media see Islanuc thought as a poHti- 
cal force in predominantly Mushm cultures and refer 
to individuals afl:lliated with terrorist organizations as 
Muslim first and only then by their national origin 
or ideological goals. This is a considerable problem 
for the Islamic world in its relations with the West, 
particularly because of the impact public opinion has 
on the decisions of democratic governments. 

The near-total burden of underdevelopment 
from which only a few Muslim countries have yet 
extricated themselves further serves to unite us in 
Western eyes and set us apart. No world faith, per- 
haps, has such a high concentration of people living 
m poverty and fear. No reasonable mind could ques- 
tion our fear of occidentahzation - the loss of our 
Muslim identity. Once a self-confident cradle of cul- 
ture and art, the Muslim world has not forgotten its 
past. The abyss between this memory and the tower- 
ing problems of tomorrow would disorient even the 
most secure society. 

You may ask, and justly so. What has happened to 
that world, and why has it reached such an advanced 
stage of fragility? Many contemporary problems of 



SEPTEMBER 



[996 




ON CAMPUS AT COMMENCEMENT to receive an honorary doctor- 
ate of laws, the Aga Khan made University history on May 25 as the 
first Muslim to deliver Brown's baccalaureate address, excerpted on these 
pages. He is the forty-ninth hereditary imam of the world's Shia Imami 
Ismaili Muslims, serving as the interpreter of the faith to 15 million Ismailis 
in some two dozen countries. A 1959 Harvard honors graduate, the fifty- 
nine-year-old Aga Khan lives with his family in Geneva and devotes his 
time to religious and charitable activities. His Aga Khan Development Net- 
work contributes $100 million annually to social, economic, and cultural 
programs in East Africa and South and Central Asia. The Aga Khan's eldest 
son. Prince Rahim, graduated from Brown in 1995. 



the Islamic world arc the result of political conflicts 
attending the end of colonialism and the Cold War. 
Are the roots of the conflict m Kasliniir not 
anchored in the partitioning of India in 1947? Are 
not the civil wars in Afghanistan and Tajikistan due 
more to the political convulsions of the dying Cold 
War than to religious conflicts among Muslims 
themselves? Is the conflict in Algeria caused by dif- 
ferences in interpretation of the faith among Algeri- 
ans, or by an attempt at political change which, put 
to the test, has tailed? These are some of the less for- 
tunate legacies of Islamic states having been used as 
pawns or proxies in the Cold Wir. 



It IS time for all of us to ask. How can contacts 
between the West and Islam result m a more 
peaceful world? I believe we should seek out 
and welcome these encounters, not fear them. We 
should energize them with knowledge, wisdom, and 
shared hope. But this will be enormously ditBcult to 
achieve until Islamic civilizations are part of the 
mainstream world culture and knowledge, fully 
understood by its dominant force: the West. 

In this exhilarating era of immediate global com- 
munication. It should deeply concern both the West 
and the Islamic world that such a deep gulf of mis- 
information and misunderstanding continues to 
exist. Its omnipresence damages our capacity to build 
a better world. And it has no basis in logic.The great 
Mushm philosopher al-Kindi wrote 1,100 years ago, 
"No one is diminished by the truth, rather does the 
truth ennoble all." 

It IS only here in the West that governments, 



intelligentsia, media, and entrep 
some way, linked to the universities. Western univer- 
sities influence or actually create much of our world's 
general and specialized knowledge. They challenge 
what may be wrong and validate what is correct. 
They research what they do not know. Is it not time 
for you to use these tools to build a bridge across 
the gulf of knowledge that separates the Islamic 
world from the West? Do you question that we will 
be by your side? 

We have much to build with: 
A common Abrahamic mono- 
theistic tradition. Common ethi- 
cal principles founded on shared 
human values. Common prob- 
lems of yesterday, resolved to- 
gether. Common challenges of 
tomorrow that we can best face 
together. 

These are the materials with 
which to build a bridge. I see its 
structure resting on the realities 
of our world and strengthened 
by sound intellect. But any struc- 
ture requires bonding, and of all 
the bonds that can link soci- 
eties America epitomizes the 
strongest: hope. The right to hope 
is the most powerful human 
motivation 1 know. Its impor- 
tance has been paramount in the history of this 
nation. We can reasonably expect that the next gen- 
eration will be better equipped to address the chal- 
lenges of life than is the present one. How beautiful 
that bridge of hope will be, between the West and 
the Islamic world. cv&; 



In this exhilarating 
era of immediate global 
communication, it 
should deeply concern 
both the West and the 
Islamic world that such 
deep misunderstanding 
continues to exist. 



. LUMNI MONTHLY 




Bl ckb ard Boot Ca p 



For a iiioiitli, Bwwii Simuiicr Hi^h School 
bnn<^s toq_cti\cY adolescents fiviii as far as 
Buenos Aires and asks thciii to unite history, 
act out hooks, and study (^^rai'ity. Yon siiouhl 
see what tin' teacliers have to do. 

BY SHEA DEAN 



I 



n luly, campus life moves in slow motion. Bull- 
dozers and cement mixers drone at every street 
corner, a few students recline on cordoned-off lawns, 
and knots of potential applicants drift down sun- 
baked sidewalks. This morning, however, the tran- 
quillity is shattered. On the Green, 350 high-school 
students, separated into groups of twenr)--five, clap, 
rap. and shout at the tops of their lungs: 

Ilr arc Brown Hii;li School 
We cannot he prouder 
And if you cannot hear us 
We'll shout a little loiulcr! 

So bellows one group, led by a raspy-voiced cheer- 
leader type who ends \\'ith a cartwheel. Another team 
begins - Eu^;lhh' Science' Math! History! - but soon 
trails off into confused silence. 

"What rhymes with "history?" a boy in a Rage 
Against the Machine T-shirt asks. A teacher ventures, 



i E P T E M B E 1 




h\ tlu- hist inoninii; of Hnnv n SuninKT Hiijh 
School, the moiulilong pi'ogr.ini tli.it since lyfiy h.is 
oftered traditional classes taught in nontraditional 
ways. Students arrive from all over Rhode Island and 
from as far as Argentina to participate. Some want 
Brown on their transcripts; others seek an immersion 
experience in Enghsh. Whatever their motives, the 
students are all tossed into classes together. 

Although the program stresses academics, it also 
pushes students to rethink their perceptions of one 
another. "It breaks down stereo- 
types." says director Eileen Lan- 
da\. "In most high schools the 
sni.irt kids are in the smart kids' 
class, the young kids are in the 
young kids' class. Here, kids are 
judged as individuals. We invite 
them to look inside each other's 
minds." 

At first, the students merely 
sneak glances at one another's 
appearances. Worlds collide: a girl 
m neat cornrows and gold jew- 
elry eyes another with a purple 
niohawk and a bicycle chain 
uound her neck A boy m a 
Tomnw Hilhger jacket and 
haggv jeans slung low on his hips 
checks out 1 gu\ with i pocket 
protector and i plump bickpick 
SlowK as tht. moinin.; pro 



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gresses, the teenagers begin to talk to one another 
and finally to shout. Trying to drum up enthusiasm, 
the ra,spy-voiced girl addresses the quietest member 
of her group; "Didn't you eat your Wheaties this 
morning?" The girl laughs and shakes her head. But 
the next time she joins in. 



On a Tuesd.i)- night Kurt Wootton arrives 
breathless at a Providence cafe. He's just 
been to the grocery store, and he counts the trip 
a minor victory. He usually doesn't have time for 
such errands. Wootton, a master of arts in teaching 
(M.A.T.) candidate, is one of this year's summer 
high-school teachers. This morning, he says, he woke 
up at five to make photocopies for the day's English 
class. At seven he met with his two teaching part- 
ners. From eight to ten he and his colleagues taught, 
then from ten to twelve they debriefed with their 
mentor. Xenia Walker '92 M.A.T, a Providence 
middle-school teacher who observes the class each 
day. From one to two Wootton met with another 
group to prepare a psychology' lesson for his peers. 
After that class, he met again with his morning group 
to prepare the next day's Enghsh lesson. Now it's 
seven, and he still has 100 pages of dense reading to 
do for his psych class. "All week is straight work," he 
says. "Day-to-day life is impossible." 

As much as the high-school students gain from 
it, the program was designed primarily for teachers 
such as Wootton. Its founders and directors call it a 
"laboratory school"; the teachers mutter 
"boot camp" under their breath. Either way, 
the program gives student teachers a boxtul 
of tools — a rough outline for a class, a broad 
palette of teaching techniques, a support 
staff of experienced high-school teachers 
and professors, a roomful of students - and 
sets them free to experiment. 

The Brown-based Coalition of Essential 
Schools, besides providing seasoned teach- 



The many faces of learning: M.A.T candidate 
Kurt Wootton (facing page, third from left) leads 
his students in forming their bodies into letters 
to spell out words. Above left, Daphne Clarke 
'97, herself a former Brown Summer High School 
student, returned this year as a teacher. Bottom 
left, in the final week of science class, Andre Nunez 
and Jackson Siv perform an experiment in air 
pressure and gravity under the watchful eye of 
Coalition of Essential Schools fellow Gaye Wunsch. 



ALUMNI MONTHLY 




ers to instruct the high-school students in math and 
science, exerts considerable influence on teaching 
methods. Rarely, if ever, will you find chairs in rows 
or a teacher pontificating fi-om behind a lectern. "We 
wanted the [M.A.T.] students to learn how to teach 
out of their own personality," says Reginald Archam- 
bault 's3, professor emeritus of education, dean of 
summer studies, and the founder of the program. 



D 



aphne Clarke '97 is making the rounds of 
her Enghsh class. As salsa music pours from 
a small radio at the front of the room, her students 
quietly draw scenes from a book. Bless Me, Ultima, 
by Rudolfo A. Anaya. Dressed in a pencil skirt and 
black clunky heels, with big hoop earrings and close- 
cropped hair, Clarke is the picture of hip authority. 
Although It's only 8 a.m., she's wide awake, striding 
about the classroom and inquiring about each stu- 
dent's drawing. 

Six summers ago Clarke, who grew up in Provi- 
dence, attended the summer high school as a student. 
"It gave me hope," she says. "My English teacher in 
particular was very enthused. She made me want to 
push myself." Push she did. In the fall Clarke re- 
turned to her public high school and informed her 
guidance counselors she was applying to Brown. "I 
was told I'd never make it there," she says. Today, 
besides being a WBRU deejay, a rap artist with an 
album in the works, and a premed student, Clarke is 
in the Undergraduate Teacher Education Program. 

As Clarke and this year's crop of teachers are 
learning, teaching is both an art and a science. The 
art is to discover their authentic cla.ssroom voices. 
The science is to "challenge the students to seriously 
learn some things," as Eileen Landay says. 

Although he has taught for only three years, in a 



On the last Wednesday of the summer 
session, students in the English class Where 
Do Hopes and Dreams Come From? prepare a 
presentation based on the book Bless Me, 
Ultima. 



Quaker school in Ohio, Wootton has 
struck that balance. In class, his appear- 
ance is casual - oxford shirt, khakis, 
loafers - but not sloppy. He exudes con- 
fidence, yet his youthfulness makes him 
approachable. As he paces around the 
classroom, he tosses a piece of chalk in 
the air, like a coach, and presses his students to push 
their thinking further and in different ways from 
those they're accustomed to. 

Wootton kicks off the English lesson by asking 
his students to close their eyes and picture themselves 
as characters in Bless Me, Ultima. They walk around 
the room as the characters might walk, then reading 
tiom a script he's adapted from the book, talk as 
the characters might talk. "What do the characters 
want?"Wootton asks them. "What are their dreams?" 
To jump-start the discussion, he plays the Rolling 
Stones' song "Prodigal Son." Wootton asks his stu- 
dents to listen closely, to tease apart Jagger's mum- 
bled lyrics and root out their meaning. The students 
look confused but curious, writing down the words 
they can make out as Wootton scribbles them on the 
blackboard. The story that emerges brings them back 
to the book and the biblical story, which he also has 
them read and analyze. "If you were the Prodigal 
Son, what would you do?" he asks them. "If you were 
his father and mother, how would you feel?" Having 
already acted out characters and thought about the 
story, students shoot their hands into the air. 

While not every teacher uses the Stones as a ped- 
agogical tool, all devise ways to get their students 
involved. In a history class next door, Charlie Plant 
'95, '97 M.A.T draws a capital H on the chalkboard. 
"That's for the history we read about in textbooks," 
he says. Then he draws a lowercase /; to represent our 
own stories, or any story or event not yet in the his- 
torical canon. "Who makes the judgment that turns 
histories into History?" he asks. 

"The historian," says Dave McConeghy, age fif- 
teen, from Providence's Classical High School. "But 
in the history books you never know what's fact and 
what's opinion." 

"How would we go about being historians?" 
Hope Rias '97 M.A.T. prods. "How would we write 
the history of Brown Summer High School?" The 



SEPTEMBER 



[996 




students sooni t.ikcn aback; iii a discipline thai otten 
involves rote memorization of dates and names, 
the notion of making a history is a radical one. But 
they warm to the idea, laying the foundation for 
compiling the first compivliensne histor\- ot" the 
summer program. 

Down the hall, in a science course taught by 
Coalition of Essential Schools teachers, students 
crawl on their hands and knees to retrieve Ping- 
Pong balls they've launched from homemade cata- 
pults. Their assignment: to discover - not simply by 
arithmetic but by experimentation - how angles, 
gravity, and other factors influence 
movement. 

Across campus in another Coali- 
tion class, students attempt to scien- 
tifically analyze race. They've been 
asked to represent the .012 percent 
genetic difference between people 
of different races - in other words, 
to prove that skin color is only skin 
deep. After tapping on a calculator 
for several minutes, a girl holds up 
one square of toilet paper. "It's Hke 
this compared to ten rolls," she says. 
Another student suggests, "It's the 
distance from here to San Francisco 
compared with the distance from 
here to the moon." 

After each summer high-school 
class adjourns, its teachers ask them- 
selves how they could have done 
better. What do you do when you 



plan activities around homework that hasn't been 
done? How do you involve the non-English- 
speaking students without putting extra pressure on 
them? How do you teach something you care deeply 
about without forcing personal opinions on your 
students? Above all, did the students learn? 

Questioning is at the heart of what teachers 
do," says Reginald Archambault in his sun- 
lit ornce in the education department. "But theoreti- 
cal questions don't mean a thing until you get in 
there and try it." He's not talking only about novice 
teachers, but about all teachers, whose profession, he 
says, should be a constant process of self-evaluation 
and "ironic reflection." 

The stakes are high. "How is it possible that students 
can graduate from high school without knowing 
how to read and write?" he asks. "That's a tragedy." 
The program he pioneered aims to avert further 
tragedy by sending forth squadrons of enthusiastic 
teachers equipped with proven classroom skills. 

"I felt a certain amount of joy that there were 
these young people so serious about becoming good 
teachers," says Deborah Petrarca, head teacher of 
Providence's Hope Essential High School, who ob- 
served Brown Summer High School classes last year. 
"I was impressed by their seriousness of purpose, the 
seriousness they exhibited toward their craft, then- 
art. They never assumed they were beyond asking. 
Did it work? That's what we're always asking." c>^ 



"All week is straight work," says Kurt 
Wootton, above, of the Brown Summer 
High School teaching load. "Day-to-day 
life is impossible." The two students at 
right are about to learn how science can 
make the seemingly impossible - or at 
least the unlikely - occur. 




.LUMNI MONTHLY 



<:^. 



The Glown Had a Familiar Face 

...and other tales of mayhem, murder, and poUtics-as-usual 
on the Windy City news beat 

BY DUSTY HORWITT '94 



It was eight-thirty on a sunny spring 
niornmg, and 1 had a dirty piece of 
work ahead of me. I was on my way 
to an El station on Chicago's far North 
Side where a man had been shot and 
killed m the early morning hours. My job 
was to fmd an angle tragic or bizarre 
enough to transform the murder into 
front-page news. 

The details I had were sketchy, so 
when I arrived at the scene I called my 
office from a pay phone in the station's 
lobby. 

"Any new info on the shooting?" I 
asked. 

"Yeah, we just talked to the cops," a 
rewrite told me, "and they think the guy 
was shot in the back of the head while he 
was talking on a pay phone in the station's 
lobby." 

She wasn't joking. There were drops 
of blood on the pay phone next to mine. 

Welcome to the legendary City News 
Bureau of Chicago. As a private in City 
News's platoon, I carried no cell phone or 



laptop. Like cub reporters in old movies, 
I dictated my stories to rewrites (former 
cub reporters) on pay phones or - pro- 
vided I gave the cops an occasional box 
of donuts - on police lines. I hustled to 
cover a half-dozen stories a day. 1 hid in 
bushes to spy on newsmakers. On occa- 
sion I even wore a trench coat and fedora, 
with a pencil stuck behind my ear. 1 cov- 
ered it all: aldermen, the mayor, the First 
Lady, U.S. senators, Louis Farrakhan, Jesse 
Jackson, cops, criminals, two Easter egg 
hunts, and about two hundred murders. 
At the end of a year, I came away with 
the holy grail of daily journalism - a nose 
for a good story. 

Since 1S90, City News has been 
Chicago's own Associated Press, covering 
the city round-the-clock for the local 
newspapers, TV, and radio stations. These 
clients either use City News's copy as 
they get it or send out reporters to retrace 
the Bureau's steps. City Newsers never 
get bylines. 

For most of its life, the Bureau has 



been a proving ground for thousands of 
cub reporters, including Chicago Tribune col- 
umnist Mike Royko, investigative reporter 
Seymour Hersh, ABC News political 
director Hal Bruno, and ABC reporter 
Carole Simpson. Novelist Kurt Vonnegut 
referred to it in Slaugbterhomc-Fh'c. 

Former City News cub Charles Mac- 
Arthur co-authored the classic 1928 play 
The Front Page (later remade as the movie 
His Cirl Friday) about the rough-and- 
tumble newspaper world ot that tabled 
era. The two main characters, ace reporter 
Hildy Johnson and wily editor Walter 
Burns, were based on Hilding Johnson 
and Walter Howey, who worked at the 
Bureau in the early lyoos. 

Nearly a century later, the Bureau 
hasn't changed much. 



When I arrived at City News last 
January, I quickly found I'd be 
serving two demanding mas- 
ters. On one side were crusty editors who 



30 



SEPTEMBER 



1996 



cxpoctod UK- to mst.iiuK collect, digest, 
■ind spit out information to meet C^ity 
News's continuous deadline. "No, you 
c.m't have five minutes to look through 
\our notes," I was told. "We need it now!" 

On the other side were the rewrites, 
the upperclassmen in this journaHstic 
Citadel, notorious for hazing the plebes 
by demanding that every story be neatly 
composed and every trivial detail in- 
cluded. A large banner in the newsroom 
hears the Bureau's gritty motto: "If your 
mother says she loves you . . . check it out!" 

1 once tried to cover a funeral for a 
Hell's Angel who had been gunned 
down. Another Angel greeted me at the 
snow-covered cemetery by snarling, "If 
you're a reporter, get the hell out." I man- 
aged to observe the graveside ceremony 
from a distance with several other brave 
members of the press. Then I called my 
rewrite firom a pay phone inside the 
cemetery director's office. 

"How did they bury him?" she 
wanted to know. When 1 explained that 
several guys who looked like Charles 
Manson on steroids had kept me 200 
yards from the service, she snapped. 

"Did they shovel dirt on top of the 
casket or did they sprinkle it with then- 
hands? You have to get that. I mean, that's 
basic." 

Later the City News overnight crew 
compared my coverage with that of the 
Sun-Times and the Tribune - a humbling 
e.xercise. The next morning my editor 
handed me the Tribune's story, with black 
Xs marking all the tidbits of informa- 
tion I'd missed. It was small consolation 
that the Trib's writer hadn't mentioned 
whether the Angels had covered their 
fallen comrade with tresh earth sprin- 
kled gently from fingertips or thrown 
brusquely by the shovelful. 

Mostly I was assigned to the police 
beat, which meant there wasn't exactly a 
shortage of work. In one memorable day 
I covered seven shootings, two sexual 
assaults, a stabbing, a fatal car wreck, a fire, 
a pipe-bomb explosion, and a man who 
held his family hostage at knifepoint. 
There's so much violence in Chicago that 
City News has an unwritten rulebook to 
ensure that only the most titillating tales 



Rule # I ; If you're not murdered, 
or pretty damn close, we're not 
interested. If a person survives a shoot- 
ing, stabbing, or beating, his newsworthi- 
ness hangs on a doctor's assessment. "Just 
call the hospital," veteran reporters told 
me. "If the guy's not critical, it's cheap" - 
reporterspeak for "not news." 

Rule #2: Killing yourself is not a 
good way to make the news. Of 
course, famous suicides will always get 
City News's attention, as will people who 
end it all in pubHc. City News also covers 
"jumpers" if they don't actually jump, but 
it does so only grudgingly. I was once sent 
to cover a would-be jumper on the 
industrial Southeast Side who was dan- 
gling otr the top of a ten-story bridge. 
When the police succeeded in talking 
him down, I lost my story. 

Rule #3: The younger the better. 
When a twenty-six-year-old was killed, I 
usually covered the event with a phone 
call. But when a kid under the age of fif- 
teen was murdered. I could count on a 
long day: interviews with cops, a trip to 
the crime scene, an interview with the 
family, a visit to the kid's school to see if 
his classmates needed counseling, a call to 
the Department of Children and Family 
Services to check for child abuse or vio- 
lent foster parents, and a final call to the 
medical examiner for autopsy results. 

Very old people merited similar atten- 
tion because, like kids, they are the most 
vulnerable members of society. But many 
victims in the vast gray area between sev- 
enteen and seventy just weren't old 
enough, young enough, or badly injured 
enough to make the news. 



Most of the work I did at City 
News was so depressing that 
any laughs were appreciated. 
Fortunately, there was Ray Wardingley. a 
fifty-five-year-old taxi dispatcher. As if 
the Republican party in Chicago wasn't 
enough of a joke already, GOP primary 
voters nominated Wardingley as their may- 
oral candidate. Twice in the past he had run 
for mayor dressed as a clown named 
Spanky. Just before this latest primary, I 



quarters, an antiques store that ck)ubles .is a 
barber shop. He told me that his big plan 
for raising revenue was to bring Vegas- 
style casinos to Chicago. 

"How much money do you think the 
casinos would bring in?" I asked. 

Wardingley paused for a minute and 
then turned to his white-haired friend, 
barber Bill Saber, seventy-two, who was 
busy cutting a customer's hair. 

"Hey, Bill, how much do you think 
the casinos would bring in?" Wardingley 
hollered. 

"I don't know how much they'd bring 
in," Saber answered, "but 1 can tell you 
how much I lose every time I go - about 
a hundred dollars." 

"You see." Wardingley said, turning 
back toward me. "And that's only one 
person." 

First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton 
swung through Chicago in the midst of 
an image overhaul and came out swing- 
ing against breast cancer at a senior citi- 
zens' center. I was there to record every 
word as she and a dozen experts urged 
women over si.xfy-five to get regular 
mammograms. A significant part of the 
discussion focused on a debate among 
doctors over whether women should re- 
ceive mammograms every year or every 
two years. 

The panel began taking questions 
from the audience, and 1 could almost 
hear the inevitable query from my 
rewrite: "Well, how often does Hillary get 
them? Every year or every two years?" So 
I asked. 

At first 1 was surprised by her open- 
ness."! get them every one or two years," 
she answered calmly, a smile on her face. 

"What do you mean, every one or 
nvo years?" I wanted to shout. But Mrs. 
Clinton was already speeding away in her 
liino. 

I looked over my notes and steeled 
myself for the call to rewrite, c^ 

Afier leaving City News Bureau, Dusiy 
Horwilt studied Spanish in Costa Rica. He 
now lives in Arlington, Virginia, where he 
teaches at his high-school alma mater and is a 
research assistant for a book on atomic spies. 



MONTHLY 



m: 



I 



k 



^ 




d t 



PORTRAIT: CAROLYN R V E E - C L L I E R '66 PHD 



n 

■ .irolyn Rovee-CoUicr recalls the 

^^^^ moment as it" it happened yester- 
d.i\. Tlie year was 1965, a frantic time for a 
new mother studNnng for her Brown doc- 
toral exams. Trying to balance books and 
baby, Rovee-ColHer noticed that Ben- 
jamin, eight weeks old, was calmest when 
she shook a small mobile over his head. 
"My grandmother once told me that if 
you could harness the energy- of a two- 
year-old. you could turn all the windmills 
ni Holland." she recalls. "So I thought. 
"Why don't I let him do it?' " 

Taking a cloth tie from around her 
waist, the young researcher bound one of 
Benjamin's feet to the mobile, then re- 
turned to crainming. Or tried to. "From 
where I was working, I could hear his 
leg hitting the mattress: 'boom, boom, 
boom,' " she says. The sound drew her 
attention and eventually led to an obser- 
vation that would rock the world of in- 
fant psychology. "Every expert in the t'leld 
said that babies couldn't learn at this age," 
she says, "and yet in a matter of minutes 
Benjamin had figured out how to move 
this mobile." 

Rovee-Collier immediately notified 
her mentor. Professor of Psychology and 
Medical Science Lewis P. Lipsitt. "Get a 
group," he urged her, and soon she was 
daily knotting brightly decorated mobiles 
to the feet of babies. Sure enough, infants 
who could see they were shaking a 
mobile kicked more frequently than those 
whose feet were not tethered to one. But 
the finding so upset the reigning ortho- 
do.xy about infant cognition — "the Zeit- 
geist," Rovee-Collier calls it - that it took 
her four years to pubHsh her results. 

In particular, her work ran counter to 
the ideas of Jean Piaget, the 1960s' most 
influential cognitive theorist. Piaget be- 
Ueved that the first two years of life are a 
period of "sensorimotor," not cognitive, 
development. In Piaget's universe, infants 
remembered almost nothing from minute 
to minute, not even their mothers' faces. 
Rovee-CoUier, who is now a professor 
of infant psychology at Rutgers and im- 
mediate past-president of the Interna- 
tional Society for Infant Studies, saw this 
idea as at best reductionist, at worst cruel. 



Mind Reader 

When infants look you in the eye, 

they may be seeing - 

and remembering - more than 

you think. 

■ 

BY JOHN F. L.^UERMAN 

"We were convinced." she says, "that, 
despite what Piaget said, infants could 
learn. And if they could learn, why 
wouldn't they be able to remember? 
Infants already have as many neurons as 
they vidU ever have - they have just as 
many brain cells as an adult, if not more. 
Developmentally, why would you waste 
this crucial time?" 

Rovee-Collier returned to her mo- 
biles. A day after a baby had learned to 
shake one of thein, the researcher would 
exchange it for one on which a few small 
figures differed. "If we changed more than 
one in five of the figures, two-month-olds 
went back to square one, as though they'd 
never seen it before," she says. "It was 
astounding. Here's this baby who's only 
seen a mobile once for eighteen minutes 
and who twenty-four hours later can rec- 
ognize such small details." In addition, 
Rovee-Collier found that if babies were 
shown the mobile twice in the next 
week, they would start kicking whenever 
they saw it for six weeks afterward. In this 
way, a three-month-old could be made to 
remember as well as a nine-month-old. 

In recent years Rovee-CoUier's funda- 
mental insights about memory and learn- 
ing have become increasingly relevant 
for adults as well as children. Before her 
discoveries, for example, anyone who 
claimed to remember sitting in a crib 
among their stuffed toys would have been 
dismissed as having "constructed" the mem- 
ory from parents' conversations, from fan- 
tasy, or from both. Arguing that the ability 
of children to remember is most likely 
limited by context rather than physiology, 
Rovee-Collier suggests that such recol- 
lections should be taken more seriously. 



This suggestion has been at the center 
of whether "lost" memories, such as those 
of childhood sexual abuse, can be redis- 
covered. Although Rovee-Collier argues 
that very early memories are indeed real, 
she does not beheve they should be 
uncritically accepted, particularly when 
they're decades old. She cautions that the 
context within which such charged mem- 
ories are recalled can itself be distorting. 
"These memories probably undergo sig- 
nificant modification," she notes, "and the 
way questions are asked is crucial to the 
way events are recalled. There's a tendency 
to treat the child witness as totally 'hon- 
est,' and while we don't believe children 
are dishonest, we think they're heavily 
influenced by how their perception of 
truth is received by adult interrogators." 

These days Rovee-CoUier is fasci- 
nated by how an infant's memories are 
activated. Babies haven't had the time or 
experience to build the rich tapestry of 
connections that adults use to assign 
meaning to objects and concepts. Conse- 
quently, Rovee-Collier believes, their 
memories work in slow-motion; an infant 
may take three days to respond to a 
reminder of seeing a mobile, whereas an 
adult would respond within minutes. This 
slow-motion recall may reveal basic infor- 
mation on how contextual cues influence 
memory in adults as well as children. 
Why, for instance, do we only remember 
the alphabet in order, but we can remem- 
ber items on a shopping hst individually? 
Why do we remember every detail about 
a wedding day, or a death in the family? 

The answers may be hidden in the 
no-longer-random kicking of babies. "The 
fact is," Rovee-CoUier argues with con- 
viction, "that as babies are lying there 
looking up at you or staring at you over a 
shoulder in the grocery store line with 
those htde eyes - in an unerring stare - 
they're picking up lots and lots of infor- 
mation. They're hanging on as tightly as 
they can." 0^> 

John F. Laiicniian, ti firclancc ii'rilcr in 
Bwoklinc. Maiicu-luiscni. is wnliu<^ ,) hook 
jhout diahctcs uuc for Riiinlom House. 



BROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



Y 







\ 



The Classes 



CHAD GALTS 



1926 



1 never realized the power of advertising in the 
B.-IA/. Several months before our 70th reunion 
1 asked for help to carry our banner down the 
Hill and for company with whom I could eat 
at the so-Plus Luncheon. Thanks to the help 
ot'so many people - some known to me and 
some entire strangers - all needs were filled 
and I had a wonderful 70th. My sincere 
thanks to all who helped and offered to help. 
Tin most grateful. 

Others attending the reunion were: Hope 
Gilbert Borden, Doris Johnson. James 
Nagle Jr.. Marion Brooks Strauss; and two 
of our Memonal Park trustees. Shiriey Nagle 
Holmes "si .ind Joan Ress Reeves. Special 
thanks to Todd Markson "97 as our assigned 
helper throughout the entire weekend. 
- Gus Ainlioiiy 



1927 70th Reunion 

Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 70th. If 
you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumm office at {401) {(63-1947. 



I93I 



Thirteen classmates and eleven spouses and 
guests registered for the 65th reunion. Follow- 
ing registration and a social liour m the Chan- 
cellor's Dining Room in the Sharpe Refec- 
tory, we enjoyed the Brown Bear Buffet. The 
regulars of the mini-reunion were happy to 
have Ron Gill, Dick Howland, and Nor- 
man Rand join us dunng the social hour. 

On Saturday we were busy with the Com- 
mencement forums, luncheon in the Refec- 
tory, and dinner at the Faculty Club. We had 
a table reserved for the Pops Concert in the 
evening, thanks to the University's arrange- 
ments for the over-50 classes. 

On Sunday after the Hour with the Presi- 
dent, we were invited to a picnic at the home 
of Hank Vandersip '56 and his wife, Phebe 



WHAT'S NEW? 

PIcjsc iend the hitcsl ahotil you, job. family, 
imi-cls. or otiici news 10 Tin Claisa, Brown 
Alumm Monthly, Box 1SS4, Providence, 
R.l. 02gi2;fax (401) S6ji-g5g9: e-mail 
BAMiiimni'iwm. brown. edii. Deadline for the 
December dassttotes: September is. 




Phillips 'Vandersip '96, in Cranston. 

This year's Commencement procession 
was special for Bemie Buonanno and myself 
since we both had granddaughters in the 
class of 1996. Our 65th reunion banner was 
earned by class marshals Hector Laudati 
and Marion Boettiger Leonard. When we 
reached Benefit Street, the applause of the class 
of 1996 was overwhelming. 

The reunion ended with the 50-Plus Lun- 
cheon sponsored by the Brown Alumni Asso- 
ciation in the Sharpe refectory. 

We had a great reunion with good weather 
and all the arrangements except the dinner 
paid for by the University. We owe special 
thanks to Jim Rooney '89. Eleanor Retal- 
lick, and Ben Greenfield. 

Attending the reunion were: Howard 
Angell and daughter Nancy Carter, Bernie 
Buonanno and Josephine, John Dean ami 
Flora, Joseph Galkin and Freeda, Ronald 
Gill, Ben Greenfield and Dons, Bill Hind- 
ley and Dorothy. Richard Howland. Mu- 
riel Barnes Jerome and William, Hector 
Laudati and Edythe, Marion Boettiger 
Leonard and Warren, Norman Rand and 
guest Gladys Hochman. Eleanor Mc An- 
drews Retallick, and Paul Thayer and guest 
Lillianjanas. -B/7/Hn„//q' 



1932 



65th Reunion 



Our 6sth reunion in 1997! It doesn't seem 
possible. We hope many classmates plan to 
come. We'll go to forums, the dance, the 
concert, and special meals - or Just sit in our 
headquarters and reminisce. 

Only seven of us, plus two husbands, 
made it to the mini-reunion on M.iy 25: class 
president Dot Budlong. Kitty Burt Jack- 
son and Fred, Kay Perkins, Millie Schmidt 



Ingenious describes the 
solution Gus Anthony '26 
applied to the delicate 
problem of banner 
bearing. Helping balance 
his wheels is Todd 
Markson '97, a rookie 
with much to learn from 
the seasoned veteran 
about procession smiling. 



Sheldon. Edith Berger Sinel, Caroline 
Minkins Stanley, and Sylvia Hotchkiss 
Strong and Fred. 

We read letters from classmates who 
could not attend and rciiKinbcrcd those who 
have died since our last reunion: Hope Buck 
ClifTord, Dorothy Fry, Helen Baldwin 
Lang, Edith Oldham Milligan, and Flo- 
rence Urquhart Ray. We discussed tenta- 
tive plans for our 6sth. Please send sugges- 
tions for the weekend to Kathenne Jackson, 
20 Narragansett Ave., #3C, Narragansett, 
R.L 02S82. - Kitty Btirt Jackson 



1933 



Margaret Milliken. Yarmouth Port, Mass., 
pubhshed her poem "Nativity" in the Decem- 
ber 1995 issue of T?jf Countryman, a British 
pubhcation that has printed a number of her 
articles and poems. 



1936 



More than si.xt\' members ot our class returned 
to celebrate our 60th reunion. The reunion 
committee did an outstanding job arranging a 
busy and exhilarating weekend, and we thank 
them for their willingness to tackle details and 
solve problems. It was saddening to learn 
that Alfred Owens died suddenly on Novem- 
ber 20. Al, with Annette Baronian, was our 
reunion chair since graduation. We missed 
you, Al, and will miss you as long as we have 
reunions. Our condolences and wamiest wishes 
for Betry Owens. 

The registration at the tent on Friday was 
followed by the class reception and cocktail 
part>\ The Brown Bear Buffet was magnificent, 
and some of us actually danced at the Campus 



tOWN ALUMl 



Dance. The day went all too fast. 

The Saturday forums were as stimulating 
as always, but presented the usual problems of 
what to attend and what to pass up. After 
separate luncheons the men and women met 
for the class photo. The Faculty Club was the 
setting for the class dinner, where we heard a 
delightful talk by Christine Sweck Love 
'70, the assistant vice president for alumni rela- 
tions. Class officers were elected as follows: 
Robert Kenyon, president; Beatrice Mink- 
ins, vice president; Marion Hall Goflfand 
Howard Silverman, co-secretaries; Richard 
Pearce, treasurer. A chilly Pops Concert 
ended a very full day. 

On Sunday, after a dedication at Soldiers 
Arch and the Hour with the President, we ate 
all too well at a clambake at Peleg Francis 
Farm. An early evening tea at class headquar- 
ters found us happily tired. 

Monday and that stirring march down the 
Hill! Surely it was the highlight of a memo- 
rable weekend - one to relive until our 65th. 
The so-Plus Luncheon was the finishing, bit- 
tersweet touch. Let's look forward to a new 
century and our 6sth reunion in 2001. 

With 74 percent contributing, our class 
gift goal of $100,000 has been exceeded. As of 
June 17, we had raised $1 17,367. Congi'atula- 
tions to co-chairs Robert Kenyon, Beatrice 
Minkins, Ruth Tenenbaum Silverman, 
and Howard Silverman. Thanks also to our 
staff advisor Phyllis Wodogaza for her unfail- 
ing optimism and encouragement. 

Attending tin- reunion were Esther Kuldin 
Adler, George Ames. Lillian McCabe Anderson, 
Annette Aaronian Baronian. Martha Wicks Bel- 
lisle, Charlotte Morse Benson. Muriel Johnson 
Berry. Samuel Bojar. Alice VanHoesen Booth. 
Naomi Richman Brodsky, C. Warren Bubier. 
Gordon Cadwgan. Helen Johns Carroll. Walter 
Chucnin. Jane Brownlow Davis, John Despres. 
Gino DiMarco. Regina Ann DriscoU, Earl Fleisig, 
Marjoric Denzer Flesch, Jack Flower, John Gal- 
lagher, Edith Friedman Garfunkel, Marion Hall 
Golf, Zelda Fisher Gourse, Wanda Gromada, Eve- 
lyn Seder Heller. Robert Kenyon, Irving Lovell, 
Clara Denham Millett, Beatrice Minkins, John 
O'Reilly. Louise Owens, Richard Pearce. Barbara 
Fisher Pratt, Rosalie Musen Reizen. Alice Roe, 
Al Santilli. Howard Silverman. Ruth Tenenbaum 
Silverman, Stedinan Smith. Edwin Soforenko, 
Marie Galligan Stoddard. Julia Watson Tourgee, 
Lois Wilks, .iiid Louis Paul WiUemin Jr. - Howard 
Silvaiihui 



High School alumni 
groups that help senior 



^937 



60th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 6oth. 
If you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 



1938 



Josephine Russo Carson was one of three 
recipients of tlie first \'ai'porl (R.I.) Daily 
News community service awards. A fonner 
Brown librarian, Josephine is a volunteer with 
the Newport Public Library, the Rogers 



^939 



Like the legendary long gray line, the long 
Brown hne is getting shorter and shorter. We 
only had fourteen people at our 57th reunion 
party at Pete Davis's home on May 24: 
Tom and Betty Whitney Roberts, Bruno 
DeClemente and Mane, Phil Hartley and 
Simone, Ralph Fletcher and Ma.xine, Tom 
McOsker, Tom Connor, Sherry Kapstein, 
Leigh Kingsford, Pete Davis, and Fran 
Gross. 

Leigh Kingsford agreed to take over as 
class secretary, so if you have any news about 
class activities please send them to her at 9 
Wendy Ln., Carohna, R.I. 02812. It's not too 
early to start thinking about our 6oth reunion 
in 1999. - Lc/ij/i Kifii;sford 



camaraderie of the reunion, but is pleased that 
the reunion was a resounding success. Round- 
ing out the Friday activity, the young at heart 
danced at Campus Dance. 

On Saturday the reunioners scattered to 
forums. About thirty toured the Thomas J, 
Watson Jr. Center for Information Technol- 
ogy. Professor of Computer Science Andries 
van Dam led a tour of the building and 
graphics lab, lectured on computer science at 
Brown, and answered questions, 

Pembrokers met for lunch in the Presi- 
dent's Room of the Sharpe Refectory and 
elected ofiicers to serve until the 60th reunion; 
Grace Hundt 'Viall, president and secretary; 
Frances Tompson Rutter, vice president; 
Celeste Griffin, treasurer; and Lucky Fogli- 
ano Gallagher, reunion chair. 

On Saturday afternoon ninety of us visited 
the RISD Museum, where we were impressed 
with the diversity and quality of the collec- 
tions. The class photo was taken on the west- 




R. Douglas Davis wants the 
world to know that for his 
class public service was truly 
a matter of life and death. 



1941 



One hundred eleven people attended the 
ssth reunion. Some stayed the course to the 
end: lunch with the other so-plus classes m 
the Sharpe Refectory on Monday. Others 
popped into events as schedules and interests 
allowed. Overall, the reunion committee did 
an excellent job laying out a menu to satisfy 
all. Sincere thanks and congratulations to the 
reunion co-chairs, Lucky Gallagher and 
Robert Rapelye. 

The opening reception in the Annniary 
Brown Memorial was a tremendous improve- 
ment over prior receptions held in domiitory 
lounges. The sedate setting, interesting dis- 
plays, refreshments, and ample floor space gave 
classmates and guests a comfortable opportu- 
nity to socialize. The reception was followed 
by the Brown Bear Buffet in the Chancellor's 
Dining Room, where, unfortunately. Robert 
Rapelye fell ill and had to be rushed to Rhode 
Island Hospital. He was not released until 
Sunday afternoon, but is now fully recovered. 



Rob was dismayed to 1 



;the 



and 



em steps of the First Baptist Meeting House, 
where we entered for graduation fifty-five 
years ago. 

Classmates and guests gathered for cocktails 
and dinner at the Providence Art Club. We 
bused back to campus just in time to attend 
the Pops Concert. Rita Moreno put on a very 
enjoyable show in spite of the cold weather. 

Sunday started with a moving rededica- 
tion of Soldiers Arch to the veterans of World 
War II, Korc.i. .md Vietnam. After this and 
the Hour with the I'rcsklciit, we had our own 
memorial serxue. dedKating the '41 World 
War 11 Memorial Plaque in the foyer of the 
John Hay Library. After a prayer by the chap- 
lain, Austin 'Volk read aloud the list of hon- 
ored dead and spoke words of memory. 

The men's class meeting was held at the 
Faculty Club preceeding the luncheon for the 
whole class. Elected to serve until the 6oth 
were: Sandy Udis, president: Harold Nash, 
vice president; Earl Harrington, secretary; 
BUI Sheffield, treasurer; and John Liebmann, 
editor. A reunion chairman will be appointed 
at a later date. 



36 ♦SEPTEMBER I996 




Dunng the luncheon Ruth Harris Wolf 
and John Liebmann reported the results ot 
their fund-raising efforts. As of May 25. the 
class total was $345,264 - including $3,000 for 
the Pembroke Scholarship. $187,355 lor the 
Brown Annual Fund, and $154,909 for other 
designated gifts. 

The Sunday afternoon event was an effort 
to show what has happened to Providence 
since we were undergraduates, and to acquaint 
us with Scott Roop, head coach of the men's 
varsity crew. Scott described the shells, row- 
ing techniques, and dedication of his student- 
athletes. Leaving the boathouse. our tour 
wound through the East Side of Providence 
and the newly constructed Waterplace Park. 

Over thirty of us joined the Commence- 
ment parade on Monday, following which 
we participated in the 50-Plus Luncheon in 
the Refectory as guests of the University. 
Parting comments included, "Let's get together 
again in rwo-and-a-half years!" 

.Munini who .mended the ssth reunion included: 
William Allen, WiUiani Askue. BiUie Pariseault 
Ball, Richard Baumann. Charles Bechtold, Richard 
BeU. Louis Berger. Sophia Schaffer Blistein. Mar- 
vin Boisseau, Ehzabeth Bransfield WiUiam Buf- 
fum, John Crosby, Earle Dane, R, Douglas Davis, 
Ross Dav-is, Robert Doherty. Sherwin Drury. 
Frank Feldman. Allen Ferguson, Lucky Fogliano 
Gallagher. Robert Gosselin Bunnie Markoff 
Course, Harold Greenwald, Robert Griffin, Celeste 
Griffin Griffin, Cliff Gustafson, Eari Hamng:ton 
Jr., Ruth Harris, Richard Hauck, Philip Hawkes, 
Arthur Helgerson, Victor Hillery. Roland Hopps, 
Frederick Jackson Waherjusczyk. Sidney Kramer, 
Irene Lally. Henry Lee. Claire Beaulac Leeds, 
Theodore Libby John Liebmann Bette Miller. 
Abbott Mongeau, Harold Nash, James Nestor. 
Russell Newton. William Parry, Robert Rapelye, 
James ReiUy. Howard Rice, Paul Rohrdanz, An- 
drew Sabol, Doris Buchbinder Schlitt. Aurea Can- 
cel Schoonmaker. Abraham Schwartz. Lew Shaw, 
William Sheffield Dorothy Allen Sheldon, Paul 
Shelton. Robert Steinsieck. Sanford Udis. Grace 
Hundt Viall, Austin Volk, ind Ruth Harris Wolf 



Bob Gosselin is remamed and apparently 
rejuvenated. He advised the reunion commit- 
tee not to schedule him for any duties on the 
night of Campus Dance since he and his bnde 
would be dancing nght up to the 1 1 a.m. 
closing time. 

Burton Sears regrets not attending the 
55th. He does, however, assure us he will be 
at the 6oth, "God willing!" Burt reports 
progeny progress: four children, six grand- 
children, and three great-grandchildren. He 
sends regards to Chariie Bechtold, who 
shared the struggle to keep Sigma Chi alive 
dunng our undergraduate days. Burton now 
lives at Wood Shadows #1009, 3605 Steck 
Ave., Austin, Tex, 7S759, - Earl Harrington Jr. 

Norman Morrison writes: "Apparently 
my covenng note sent with the photograph 
of Bill Paterson at the San Francisco theater 
gala was lost in transit, for you ascribed the 
caption, 'still a star at 76,' to Bill instead of me. 
Bill would never have made such an immod- 
est comment and must surely be embarrassed 
by it." Although Nomian was unable to 
attend the 55th reunion, he is stiU semi-active 
with three newspapers north of Boston, 

William Paterson wntes: "I'm quoted in 
the May BAM as saying that 1 am 'still a star 
at age 76.' I admit to being 76, but I would 
never claim, even in jest, to have been a 'star.' 
I've been lucky to have acted for forty-five 
complete seasons, twenty at the venerable 
Cleveland Play House and twenty-five at the 
Conservatory Theatre here in San Francisco. 
I still do one play a season and am working 
on a book about my career." 



please call the .ilumni office at (401) 863-1947. 

Rabbi Nathan Taragin was honored 
with ,1 Yovel Award by the Rabbinical Coun- 
cil of Amenca at its 60th anniversary celebra- 
tion on April 28, Nathan was pulpit rabbi for 
over fifty years and is retired from the New 
York City Jewish Hospital, where he was chap- 
lain for forty-rwo years. "The Yovel (fifty 
years of service) award plaque," Nathan wntes, 
"was beautifully ornamented with a gold- 
plated mezuzah, and states, 'Your exemplary 
and distinguished service to and leadership of 
the Torah community, and your contributions 
to Jewish continuity confer honor upon you,' " 



1944 



1942 



55th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26, 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 55th. 
If you would hke to lend a hand m planning, 



Fitteen members ot the class met at the Faculty 
Club tor our 52nd reunion luncheon. Those 
attending were Grace Costagliola Perry, 
Miriam JoUey Spencer, Judy Weiss Cohen, 
Janet Sanborn Bowers, Gloria Carbone 
LoPresti, Jane O'Brien Cottam, Gene 
Gannon Gallagher, Dorothy Segool Gold- 
blatt, Hope Bellinger Brown, Connie 
Lucas Chase, Dorothy Bernstein Berstein, 
Lillian Cameglia Affleck, Helen Keenan 
Greenwood, Carolyn Woodbury Hook- 
way, Doris Fain Hirsch. Follow mg the death 
of class president Marcella Fagan Hance, 
Grace Costaghola Perry was named president 
and Connie Lucas Chase vice president until 
our next official reunion. - Gene Gallagher 

Shirley Buckingham Allen is going to 
"take It a little easier" and move to a retire- 
ment village. Her new address is 501 Tide- 
pointe Way, #5318, Hilton Head Island, S,C, 
29928; (S03) 341-7541. 

Maijorie Dore Bertram, Hohday, Fla., 
and her husband celebrated their 50th wed- 
ding anniversary in October 1995. They wish 
everyone good health and happiness. 

Matjorie Greene Hazeltine and hus- 
band. Jim, MiUersviUe, Pa., had a beautifiil 
boat tnp through the St, Lawrence and Ene 
canal systems, down the Hudson, and back up 
Long Island Sound last fall. They faced the 
winter snows snug in their townhouse, where 
they don't have to do the shoveling. 

Anne Thomas Lane and her husband. 
John, Walnut Creek, CaUf , had eight guests 
for a few days at Easter, but missed their three 
grandsons. In May they joined a tour for a 
barge tnp in France and practiced their French 
and Itahan. 

Gloria Carbone LoPresti's son, Anthony, 
was mamed Apnl 1 3 to Mary Grossman at 
St, Ignatius of Loyola Church in Boston. He 
is in his final year as a doctoral candidate in 
sexual ethics at Boston College's school of 
theology. Last spring Gloria and her husband 
took an histoncal adventure from Washington, 
D,C,, to Williamsburg, Va,, returning via 
Gettysburg and Philadelphia, 

Flora Hall Lovell and Jim. Scotia, NY., 
spent a month traveling in Europe to cele- 
brate their 50th wedding anniversary last spnng. 



iLUMNI MONTHLY 



Upon their return they attended commence- 
ment at the University of South Carolina, 
where their oldest, Rebecca Scott, received her 
Ph.D. in public health. Flora and Jim spent 
the summer at their house on Cutryhunk Island 
(Mass.) with their kids and grandkids. In 
August they traveled to Seattle for the wedding 
ofa granddaughter (daughter of Bruce Lovell 
'71) and to Charleston, S.C., to welcome 
their tenth grandchild. "'I was terribly saddened 
by Marcella's death," Flora writes. "We were 
m school together from the seventh grade 
on. What a warm, positive, and enthusiastic 
spint she had." 

Miriam Jolley Spencer's son, Albert Jr., 
was married June 24, 1995, at Ochre Court, 
Salve Regina University, Newport, R.I., 
where the bnde. Holly Hogan, is an alumna. 
Miriam lives in Hamsville, R.I. 

Anne Maven Young and Howard, Kings- 
port, Tenn., are staying "moderately busy" 
with volunteer work. They enjoy travehng to 
visit family members and other points of 
interest. Anne and her two older daughters 
visited Scotland two years ago, but Anne did 
not have time to check out the family geneal- 
ogy. "Guess rU have to go back," she wntes. 
"Sorry 1 was not able to join you in May." 



1946 



The class celebrated its soth Reunion in grand 
style. We may have established a new record 
with 40 percent registenng and attending. The 
class gift will also make history. 

The committees worked exceptionally 
hard to insure quality activities and time to re- 
new old fnendships. If notes of praise to Dick 
and Nan Bouchard Tracy (our beloved 
president and his nght hand) are any indication 
- they succeeded! Even the weather cooperated. 

Alumni .itteiiding were; Jan Ward Allen, Hugh 
Allison, Alma Fain Alper. Claire Stone Auer- 
bach. Herbert Barlow, John Batetnan, Elizabeth 
Moyer Bell. Esther Monti Bello. Robert Black. 
Henry Boger, Hope Finley Boole. Thomas Boyd, 
Carolyn Adams Bradley, Richard Brainard, Fran 
Richardson Brautigan. Constance Brock. Lois 
Bromson. Bette Lipkin Brown, Rena Pritsker 
Button. Jean Campbell. Peter Cavas. Elizabeth 
Starkey Charette, Judith Korey Charles, Edward 
Clarke, Ruth Warren Cohen, J. Stanton Conover, 
Frances Martin Costelloe. Anne Cooney D'An- 
tuono, Joan Singsen Davenport, Nathaniel 
Davis, Gloria Del Papa. Jose Delgado. Harold 
Demopulos, Robert von der Lieth, Walter 
DiPrete, Alice Clark Donahue. Howard .uid Elsie 
Anderson Drew. Henry Epstein, Edward Farrelly- 
Smith, Gerard Fernandez. Andrew Ferrari, Bev- 
erly Bolotow Foss, Lucile Burton Foster. Melvin 
Frank. Harold Gerken. Manning Goldense, Paul 
Goldstein. Paul .ind Elizabeth Green. Morton 
Grossman, Robert Hallock. Nonna Holden Hardy, 
John Heinz, John Henderson, Barbara Lemer 
Herzmark, Ernest Hofer. Thelma Rouslin Isen- 
berg, PauHne Narva Jacobs, June Suzuki Kawa- 
mura, Sybil Blistein Kern, Aileen Lawless Kerri- 
gan, William King. Nancy Arnold King, Jane 
Sweeney Kirwan, Edwin Knights, Alden Leach, 
Charlotte Meyersohn Lebowitz, John Lee. Bar- 
bara Martin Leonard, Donald Lester, Beatrice 
Leonard Lewis, Alison Cummings Lewis, Elwin 



MARCIA LOEBENSTEIN McBEATH '45 



Beyond Tourism 

Many retired couples travel, but Marcia 
McBeath and her husband, Chuck, took a real 
journey: they joined the Peace Corps. So far 
they've been to Lesotho, Jamaica, and 
Namibia. 

"It's not easy getting into the Peace 
Corps," McBeath says. "The application alone 
is eighteen pages and requires eight refer- 
ences for each of us, a complete physical exam, 
interviews, and an FBI background check. 
When we finally got to Lesotho, I remember 
breathing a sigh of relief." 

Chuck's career in civil engineering had 
taken them to several countries, including 
Turkey and Morocco, so they weren't novices 
to international living. McBeath, a psycholo- 
gist with a Ph.D., taught educators how to 
counsel students. She created Lesotho's first 
college-level counseling and guidance course 
in just one week, without a single textbook 
to help. It's the kind of contribution tor 
which McBeath has been chosen to receive 
the Brown Alumni Association's 1996 John S. 
Hope Award for Public Service this fall. 

Besides working with local Lesotho resi- 



E. Linden, Shirley Jackson Logee. John Lom- 
bardo. Robert Lowe. Kenneth Macdonald. Hugh 
MacNair, Robert Mareneck. Leon Marks. Anthony 
Masi. Phyllis Ruth May, Harley Messinger, 
Bunny Cohan Meyer, Elodie Staff Miller, Samuel 
Millman, Raymond Moffitt, Jerald Morganstein, 
Thomas Murray, Edwin Nelson, Betty Baird 
Nickerson, Albert Novikoff, Ralph Nylen, Gerald 
Ogan, Fred Parkinson, Frances Patenaude Pat- 
tavina. Lynn Pease, Joseph Penner, Gabriel 
Pesce, Werner Peter, Foula Diinopulos Peterson. 
Mildred Factoroff Pivnick. Seymour Port, Rita 
Reilly Price, Thomas Pucci, Justin Richman, 
Eari Roberts, Norman Rolfe, Allan Rosenberg. 
Clarence Roth, Elliot Salter, Nancy Sandberg, 
Daniel Sargent, Charles Seid, Richard Seidlitz, 
Richard Shaw, Gordon Shillinglaw. James Siegal, 
Rudolph Eric Silvern. Sybil Blackman Simon, 
Howard Smith, Beverly Stallman Smith, Jane 
Campbell Smith, Arnold Soforenko, Dean Staats, 
Roslyn Goodwin Stanton, Morris Stout, Erwin 
Strasmich, Frederick Suffa, Jean Walker Tartter, 
Lois Teagarden, Bobby Titsworth Thomas, K, 
Douglas Tobin, Dick ,ind Nan Bouchard Tracy, 
David Tuckerman, Claire Murphy Vollmerhausen, 
Catherine Hoare Williams, Marshall Wolfe, 
Shirley Suganiian Wolpert. Janice Wood-Thomas, 
Miriam Rose Wotiz. - I-'miua Ihncinuidc Pmim'iii.i 




Chuck and Marcia McBeath 

dents, the McBeaths opened their home to 
other Peace Corps workers. "Since many of 
the volunteers lived in villages, most without 
water or electricity," McBeath says, "they 
were ready for a hot bath and home cooking 
when they came to town. We started a tradi- 
tion of pancakes every Sunday morning," 

McBeath claims the Peace Corps has ex- 
posed them to cultures whose attitude toward 
age contrasts with the youth-obsessed 
United States, "The volunteers really bond 
together. They don't consider your age. 
Besides, in most Third World countries, old 
age is respected." - Denise Brehm 

Denise Brehm is a graduate student In jour- 
nalism at Boston University. 



1947 



50th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26, 
C'ome back to Brown for our fabulous 50th. 
If you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947, 



1948 



On Saturday, May 25, thirteen members of 
our class joined members of the classes of 
1945, 1947, and 1949 for an ofi-year reunion 
luncheon at the Faculty Club. Highhghting 
the occasion was the presence of Leslie Jonas 
'96. a scholarship recipient in the Resumed 
UndcrgraiUi.itc Educition program. Ms. Jonas, 
a visual arts in.ijor who commuted from 
Boston to classes, graduated magna cum laude. 
- Brcffny Feely Walsh 

Joel Frankel, Treasure Island, Fla., is a 
professor at Creighton Medical School in 
Omaha, Neb., and at the University of South- 
ern Flonda's college of pubhc health m 



SEPTEMBEF 



1996 



I .iiiipii, where lie is also director of the Florida 
Public Health Lab. "Over the years," Joel 
writes. "I've worked with Jonas Salk, Albert 
S.ibiii. ,iiid others. I've authored about 200 
reports in sciontitic journals." Joel serves 
on v.irions coiiinutties, such as an international 
HIV-AIDS research group. He was charter 
president of the Inter-American Society' for 
CMiemotherapy and associate editor at Cancer 
Iiircsiiiiiilion. He is currently studying herbs 
th.it he brought back from such exotic places 
.IS Tibet for HIV-AIDS inhibitory activity-. 
Joel has three children and six grandchildren, 
.ill 111 Florida. 

Shirley Walling Mayhew and |oliiiiiv 
have lived in West Tisbury. Mass., since they 
were married in 1947. "While some of my 
college friends had never heard of Martha's 
Vineyard back in the forties," Shirley writes, 
"now It seems the whole world knows about it 
and half of them descend on our small island 
exeryjuly and August." Shirley and Johnny 
retired from teaching in igS6. the year their 
first granddaughter was bom to their son and 
his wife, who also live in West Tisbury with 
their daughters, 8 and 10. Shirley and Johnny's 
older daughter lives down the street with her 
4-year-old daughter, "so we feel blessed to have 
them all so close. Our California daughter vis- 
its every Christmas and August," Shirley adds. 



1949 



On Saturday. May 25, the Pembroke class 
ot 1948 invited the classes of 1949 and 1947 
to a luncheon at the Faculty Club. There 
were twenn-tbur of us stalwart Pembrokers 
in attendance, including five members of our 
class: Marjorie Logan Hiles. Jean Miller. 
Glenna Robinson Mazel. Dolores Pastore 
DiPrete. and Marilyn Silverman Ehren- 
haus. It was a ven- pleasant and relaxing inter- 
lude m a day of exciting and stimulating 
forums. - M.iiilyii Silirivhiii lilirciiluiKS 

Thomas Turner retired from TennCare 
ill July. "I want to enjoy my grandchildren 
and the easy lite," he writes. He can be reached 
at 220 Hearthstone Manor Ln., Brentwood, 
Tenn. 37027; DCV0102@langate.tnet. state. 



1950 



On a sunny and beautiful Friday, May 24, 
thirty-five members of the class and guests 
gathered on the terrace of the Brown Faculty- 
Club for an off-year mini-reunion cocktail 
party. Our class president. Lacy Herrmann, 
spoke about plans for the 50th reunion in the 
year 2000. It was a great get-together for 
classmates. - Mary Holburn 

James Hebden's wife, Ruth, passed away 
on March 1 5 after a long illness. James lives 
in Camiel, Ind. 

Philip Martin, a 70-year-old, 42-year 
resident of Glen Ellyn, lU.. was torchbearer 
#39020 for the Olympic Torch Relay when it 



passed through northwestern Indi.ina on June 
4. Philip has long been ,uii\o 111 Ku.il cnu, 
social, and church organi/.itions, iiKJuding the 
Family Service Association, St. Mark's Epis- 
copal C^hurch, and the West Suburban Com- 
munity Concerts. He retired in 1982 after 
selling his national executive recruiting finn, 
and since 1971 he has been the senior tltness 
instructor at the B.R. Ryall YMCA in Glen 
Ellyn. He is a ranked competitive long-distance 
runner in the Chicago-area runners associa- 
tion, having competed in more than 860 
races since 1977. He has run in twenty-two 
marathons, including all eighteen Chicago 
Marathons since 1977. 

John Moor. Severna Park, Md., has pub- 
lished Speaking; of W'.nliiiigloii: Fads, Firm, 
aiiii Folklore (c:ongressional Quarterly Books, 
$24/$! 5). Upon us pubhcarion in 1994 the 
Los Angeles Times called it "a book at once 
amusing and informative - no mean feat." 

Louis O'Brien attended a July reunion 
of pilots from his World War II P-51 (Mus- 
tang) tighter group at the airbase in Bodney. 
near Cambndge, England. A memorial service 
was planned at the American cemetery in 
nearby Maddingly. where fifteen of the group's 
pilots are commenuirated on the "wall of 
memory." Louis's wife. Hope (whom Lou 
married during semester bre.ik in '48), attends 
all reunions and claims to ha\'e great fun re- 
newing acquaintances with "these 70-plus-year- 
old, still macho, hot pilots." The O'Briens 
live in Hillsborough, Calif 

Ralph Seifert, North Conway, N.H., 
celebrated his thim'-fifth year as a volunteer 
with the Citizens Scholarship Foundarion of 
America and Dollars for Scholars in May. He 
was a board member from 1961-SS, chair 
from 1978-84, and has been chair of the Dol- 
lars for Scholars campaign since 1989. On 
May 16 Ralph joined U.S. Senator John Kerry, 
Massachusetts Commissioner of Education 
Robert Antonucci, President of Connecticut 
College Claire Gaudiani, President of the 
University of Massachusetts WiUiam Bulger, 
and various other dignitaries tor a panel dis- 
cussion on the cost of education. Ralph h.is 
started a "12 Dollars tor Scholars" chapter in 
Mt. Washington Valley. N.H. 

After 3S years in petroleum exploration. 
'William Van Alen has retired to the San Juan 
Islands of northwestern W.ishington. "M\- 
various volunteer jobs," he wntes, ■mostly with 
our local water district, keep me from doing 
as much saihng as I'd like." 



I95I 



It w,is a great 4sth reunion for the 21S Brown/ 
Pembroke alumni, spouses. ,ind friends w ho 
returned to campus. Reunion he.idquaiters w.is 
the Holiday Inn 111 dow ntow n Providence, 
which provided j l.irge and congenial area for 
the welcoming cocktail part) on Fnday night, 
followed by a buffet dinner. Shuttle service 
was provided to Campus Dance and other 
events, and to the Vista Jubilee for a Newport 



cruise and lob.ster dinner on Sunday. People 
enjoyed the opportunity to see the many 
attractive changes in the center of Providence. 

Cool, sunny weather favored Providence 
all weekend. Saturday night's dinner-dance at 
the Squantum Club in Riverside, overlook- 
ing the Providence River, was enhanced by a 
gorgeous sunset. We danced and partied to 
the wonderful music of Red Balaban and his 
band. It was a pleasure just to sit and listen. 
Stu Baird and his traveling trumpet joined in 
on several numbers. 

Fifty-two women gathered in a Refectoiy 
dining room on Saturday morning for cofTee. 
followed by the class picture and a luncheon. 
Their special guest was Jennifer Park '98, a 
second-year recipient of the Pembroke Class 
of 'si Susan Wright Scholarship. They also 
held their annual meeting and elected officers 
for the next five years: Anne Hunt Brock, 
president; Jane McGeary Watson, vice pres- 
ident and soth reunion co-chair; Louise 
Dimlich Forstall, secretary; and Kay Cau- 
chon Thurber, treasurer. Outgoing president 
Cleo Palelis Hazard presided at the meet- 
ing and turned the gavel over to Annie. 

The men held their class meeting Saturday 
morning. OtTicers for the next five years are: 
Bill Surprenant. president and treasurer; 
Warren Galkin, vice president; and Pete 
Williams, secretary. 

The weekend reached its peak on Monday 
- another bright and shining day - with the 
Commencement procession down College 
Hill. The class was well represented and led by 
marshals Cleo Palelis Hazard, Anne Hunt 
Brock. Saul Arvedon, and Perry Herst. 
Grace Kennison Alpert w as an aide to the 
trustees, and Louise Dimlich Forstall and 
Neil Donovan were aides to the chief marshal. 

On the joint steering committee for the 
45th reunion were: Anne Hunt Brock and 
Warren Galkin, co-chairs; Tom Brady 
and Cleo Palelis Hazard, class presidents; 
Bill Suprenant, treasurer; and Jane McGeary 
Watson, Pete Williams, Saul Arvedon. 
and Gene Weinberg, members-at-large. 

Our 4sth Reunion joint fund-raising effort, 
ably co-chaired by Neil Donovan, Bob 
Fearon, and Phyllis VanHorn Tillinghast, 
was extremely successful. As of June 10. gifts to 
the Brown Annual Fund totaled $406,089, 
and .idditional gifts to the University amounted 
to $1 17,457, for a grand total of $523,546. 
Make your plans now for May 25-28 in the 
year 2001 for our glorious soth. 

Alumni .ittcnding were: Fred Ackroyd. Ernest 
Agresti. F. Monroe Allen. Ben Alpert. Grace 
Kennison Alpert, Charles Andrews. Nancy Poole 
Armington. Saul Arvedon. Stewart Baird, Leonard 
Balaban. Micki Israel Balaban. Robert Barlow, 
Harlan Bardett Charles Bearse, Leon Beaulieu 
Tom Brady. Robert Brainard. Zita Grant Brier, 
Anne Hunt Brock. Herb Burrows. James Carroll, 
Charles Casey. David Chernov. Richard Clark. 
Mary Criscione. Ken Curewitz. Marcia Thomp- 
son Davis. Natalie Lloyd Davis. Constance Hunt 
Del Gizzi. Gordon Dewart. Seena Kovitch Dittel- 
man, Neil Donavan. Ben Eisenberg. Bill Emer- 
son. Janet Blake Eschenbacher. Robert Fearon. 
Anne Korman Fine. Nina Flinn. Roy Forman. 



iOWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



Louise Dimlich Forstall, David Freedman. Ann 
Houghton Fry, Lone Lyons Fuller, Warren Galkin. 
Brewster Gifford. Ted Godlin, Harold Gold. Sam 
Goldenberg, Allen Goldman. Maxine Rosen- 
baum Goldman. Marian Robie Gooding. Everett 
Greene. Priscilla Loring Griffin, Joy Shuler Harbe- 
son. Loring Hawes. Cleo Palelis Hazard. Virginia 
Martlatt Hershey, Reed Hinricks, Larry Hochberg, 
Shirley Nagle Holmes. David Holmgren. Caro- 
lyn Holt Homestead, Max Howell, Jim Hutchin- 
son. Don Jaffin. Edgar Johnson, George Johnston, 
Patricia Kelsey, Winifred Kieman. Edward 
Killeen, Peggy Morley La Sala, Nancy Woodside 
Le Gloahec. David Leys, Priscilla Lingham. Mar- 
jorie Schneider Litchfield, Roland MacDowell. 
Charles Mack. Doris Clark Maguire. Armie 
Merolla. Bill Moran. Frank Most. Yolande Bailey 
Moulton. Eleanor Moushegian. Max Mozell, 
Robert Murray. Paul Nadler. Joyce Borgeson 
Novak, Frances Wexler O'Connell. Ellie De Bla- 
sio Oddo. Susanne Cohen Olin. Pat Panaggio, 
Roland Paquette. Brad Pease. Natalie Bailey 
Perry, Cecil Snodgras Peterson. Betty Hogarth 
Pinson. Beth Becker Pollock, Bruce Powers. 
Joyce Hall Poyton. Paul Rey. Barbara Hunt Robb, 
Elsie Zelman Robinson. Mort Rosenfeld. Dottie 



I^^2 45th Reunion 

Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 45th. 
If you would like to lend a hand m planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 

David Good (see Cara Joseph 
Weiman '92). 

J.James Gordon, Greenwich, Conn., 
was reelected to the board of directors of Liz 
Claiborne Inc. and joined the board of Cor- 
nerstone Bank of Stamford, Conn., just pnor to 
Its public offering on the American Exchange. 
James continues to run Gordon Textiles 
International, a consulting and textile import 
agency in New York City. He serves as vice 
president of the Jewish Federation Association 
ot Connecticut and chairs its community rela- 
tions committee. He is honorary chaimian of 
the National Workshop on Christian-Jewish 
Relations, which will be held this October m 
Stamford. 




Blair Sage, Gordon Schonfarber. Joyce Cohen 
Schreiber, Jerry Schnmb, Jim Scott, Maria 
McCarthy Sexton, Harvey Sindle, Hal Spalter, 
Hugh Stein. Robert StoUman, Jane Fulton Street, 
Tom Sturges, Bill Surprenant, John Swan, Sandy 
Taylor, Kay Cauchon Thurber, David Thurrott, 
PhyUis Van Horn Tillinghast, Ed Toole, Bob 
Warsh, Tony Waterman, Jane McGeary Watson, 
Sidney Young Wear. Gene Weinberg, WaUy 
Werner, Don White, Pete WilHams. Win Wilson, 
.md Frances Wise C/iv Hjc.iii/ 

David Tillinghast, a partner at the New 
York City-based law finn Chadbourne & 
Farke LLP, has been honored by the founding 
of an eponymous lecture series at NYU's law 
school. The David R. Tillinghast Lectures on 
International Taxation wiU run in conjunc- 
tion with NYU's masters program in interna- 
tional taxation, designed for indi\ idiials bom 
outside the U.S. who pl.iii i.uceis in t.ixation. 
According to a 1993 article 111 the Wilioiial 
Law journal, David "is generally regarded by 
his peers as the country's top international tax 
lawyer." 



A sampling of the roughly sixty members of 
the class of 19S6 who marched down College 
Hill on Monday of Commencement Weekend. 



Frederick McGraw. Westfield, Mass., 
is learning to run his computer with "Vocal 
Eyes" software and hopes to get a second 
degree in computer hteracy. He has recently 
become a trustee of the Massachusetts Associ- 
ation for the BHnd. His wife, Louise 
O'Donnell McGraw, is doing income ta.xes 
for senior citizens through AARP. 

Howard Wenzel was elected president 
of the Amencan Society of Panama, a civic 
nonprofit organization of the 40,000 Amen- 
can citizens residing in Panama, and will serve 
until June 1997. Howard also continues as 
president of Eco-Tours de Panama, the lead- 
ing nature and adventure tour company in 
the country, and as managing broker of an 
insurance brokerage firm. He and Anne Barr 



Wenzel '54 celebrated their 40th wedding 
anniversary last year. She is head librarian at 
the International School of Panama. They have 
four children and five grandchildren. Their 
son Douglas graduated from Brown in 1980. 
Howard was active as the NASP representa- 
tive in Panama for twenty years. 



^953 



Thomas Luff lived aboard his 45-foot sloop 
m the Virgin Islands and worked m St. Thomas 
after leaving Massachusetts in 1993. "Hurri- 
cane Marilyn destroyed our jobs," he writes, 
"but not our boat." He can be reached at 
joio Plantation at Southgate, #9, Christian- 
sted, St. Croix, V.l. 00820. 



T-955 



David Halvorsen was selected the 1 996 
Senior Citizen of Dennis, Mass. He was hon- 
ored at a breakfast on May 2 1 by Elder Ser- 
vices of Cape Cod and the Islands as "one who 
truly exemphfies the spint of positive aging." 
David is president of the Friends of Dennis 
Senior Citizens Inc. and a warden at St. David's 
Episcopal Church in South Yarmouth. 



1956 



Our 40th reunion began Fnday afternoon 
with a cocktail parry at the old Beta House 
and ended Monday morning with about sixty 
classmates and guests marching down the 
Hill. One hundred twenty-one classmates 
attended, and seventy-five guests gave us a 
total of 196. Several of the old fraternities 
were very well represented: Tower Club had 
eight, Theta Delta six, and both Beta and D. 
Phi had five returnees. 

Besides the regular events such as the 
Brown Bear Buffet. Campus Dance, and Pops 
Concert, '56ers had a series of their own spe- 
cial gatherings. On Saturday there was a lun- 
cheon at the Faculty Club for Pembrokers 
and a buffet for Brown men and all guests at 
Beta. That evening classmates and guests 
gathered for dinner at the Hope Club. Sun- 
day morning we met with '5 1 for a cruise to 
Newport. That evening we had another 
combined party, this time with the class of '61 
at the Faculty Club, where Art Love and 
John "Worsley organized and played with a 
jazz band. 

Saturday afternoon the nominating com- 
mittee, in the absence of other volunteers, re- 
nominated the current class officers. Reelected 
were Hank Vandersip, president; Geneva 
Whitney, vice president; Dazzle Devoe 
Gidley, secretary; Nancy Zarker Jones, trea- 
surer; and John Peterson, 4sth reunion chair. 

As usual, all those attending seemed to 
have a great time. About a dozen were back for 
their first reunion ever, and they seemed par- 
ticularly delighted with the experience. Special 



40 ♦ SEPTEMBER I 996 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1997 



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th.inks to Geneva Whitney for designing 
our attractive class hats, the elegant Brown- 
Pembroke mugs, and the Pembroke clocks 
given out at the luncheon. 

Munini .itteiiding the reunion were: Samuel 
Adelberg, Gilbert Alexandre. George Allgair. 
Doininic Balogh, Justin Biddle. George Boulukos, 
Marilyn Taylor Browder. Edward Brown. H. 
Boyd Cameron. Margery Jackson Chambers. 
Katrina Veeder Chandler. Alice Clemente. Priscilla 
Clute. Bonnie Eckenbeck Cobb. Stafford Cohen. 
Peter Corning. Norman Cowen.John Cutler. 
Edward Damutz.Joel Davis. Pauline Davis. John 
Delhagen. Evans Diamond. Neil Dickerson. 
Phyllis Rannacher Dodson Thomas Doherty. 
Dwight Doolan. David Durfee, William Dyer. 
Robert Elkins. Christa Buhler Fagerberg. Noel 
Field. David Fishman. Linda Kessler Fishinan. 
Marjorie Jenckes Fleischmann. Christine Holm- 
berg Freiberger. Margaret Gidley. Louis Golden- 
berg. Ralph Goodrum. Claude Bernard Goulet. 



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Ben Greene. James Greer. Margot Gunther. Elias 
Hakam. Roger Hale. Carol Jordan Hamilton. 
Lawrence Hatch. Samuel Herzog. Katherine 
Cashman Hower. Eveline Portnoy Hunt. Bernard 
Iser. David Jackson. John Jeffers. Jeremiah 
Jerome. Nancy Zarker Jones. I.Joel Kane. Russ 
Kingman. Sally McCarthy Kolber. Dorothy 
Mancini Lafond. Alan Levenson. Virginia Clark 
Levin. Art Love. Donald Lowry. Martin Luding- 
ton. Jane Hamlett Malme. Jenifer Morgan Massey. 
Mary Haram Matuska. Philip Mehler. George 
Midwood. Marcia Chapman Mills. William 
Moberger. Mar>' Patterson Mogavero. Jean McCain 
Morgan. Robert Mosher. Robert Norton. George 
Otto. Janet Beery Owers. Patricia Okin Pace. 
James Page. Gordon Parker. John Peterson, Julie 
Petrarca. Mary Pett. Seymour Pienkny. Barbara 
Perrino Piscuskas. Herbert Rakatansky. Edward 
Randall. Sally Shaw Randall. Joseph Randazza. 
Conway Redding. Harold Resnic. James Rogers. 
Peter Rona. David Rosenbaum. Alexander 
Saharian. Sheila Saunders. Ronald Schwartz. 
Roberta Shakis. Nancy Blacher Shuster. Peter 
Shutkin.John Smith. Nevann Winslow Smith. 
Richard Strickland. Basil Tanenbaum. Carol 
Binder Tanenbaum. Gretchen Reiche Terhune. 
Benjamin Thomas. Joyce Thompson. Margery 
Fagan Tippie. Frederick Trost. Henry Vandersip. 
Robert Watts. Gretchen Gross Wheelwright. 
Geneva Whitney. John Wiley. Richard Williams. 
Frank Yanni. Robert Zimmerman. ,ind Theodore 
Zinn. ->/;» Pclcrsm 

George Allen and his wife, Janet, are 
retired anesthesiologists hving in Morristown, 
N.J. They spend their time sailing out of 
Cambridge, Md., and travehng. 

Justin Biddle, a senior project engineer 
at Aerospace Corp., is helping the U.S. Air 
Force space and missile systems center in Los 
Angeles design and implement satellites, 
boosters, and command, control, and payload 
d.it.i proccssnig systems. He is also assistant to 
the director tbr the Wescom '96 convention. 
Iiistin's wife, Dorothy, is a retired school 
piiiK ipal. Their daughter Andrea teaches pub- 
lic health economics and poHcy at the Uni- 
\crsitv of N.C. in Chapel Hill and is the 
nuither of their grandson. Their son Blair is 
with the Ned Llovd Shipping Co. in San 
hraiKisco .ind is working oi/his M.B.A, 

Caleb Boggs and John Hines attended 
the Functional Engineer Society's meeting at 
the Beidermann Club 111 Wilmington. Ocl.. 
in May. They served as co-cli.iirs ot the nom- 
inating and selection committees, which 



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determine who will be honored with the 
society's Aurehan Award for contnbutions to 
organic and inorganic functional engineering. 

Virginia Zimmerman Chase (see 
Michael Chase 'so) 

John Cutler, a lawyer m San Francisco, 
IS active in many communir>' organizations. 
He is nding in a 350-mile bike race to raise 
money for AIDS research. John's wife, Betsey, 
IS vice mayor of Mill 'Valley. Calif They ski, 
hike, and bike, and John sings m a chorus. His 
daughter, Laura '81, Hves in Japan. 

Ed Damutz has been with Mernll Lynch 
for 28 years, and is vice president of its private 
client corporate campus office in Pnnceton, 
NJ. Ed and his wife, Betsy, like to travel, 
often visting their daughter Mary Lee 'S3 in 
Lucca, Italy. Their daughter Amy 'S6 is a TV 
producer in New York City. Ed and Betsy 
spend weekends and summers in Brant Beach 
in Long Island, NJ. 

Bob Elkins nio\ed his law practice from 
[ersey City to Mendh.im. N.|. "It's closer to 
home in Bernardsville. " he writes, "and my 
three daughters." The oldest, a junior at 
Choate. plays ice liockcx .iiid soccer. His mid- 
dle daughter, also a hockey player, is a fresh- 
man at Choate. 

Margaret Devoe Gidley teaches, accom- 
panies, perfomis, and works for musical and 
political organizations in Rhode Island. In 
addition to private lessons. Dazzle teaches clas- 
sical piano as an adjunct professor at the Com- 
munity College of R.l. and accompanies 
singers and instrumentalists in competitions 
and concerts. Between March 25 and June i 
she accompanied eleven different concerts. 
She is president of the R.L Music Teachers 
Assoc, and the R.L Federation of Music 
Clubs, and is vice president of the R.L Civic 
Chorale and Orchestra. "Support the arts," 
Dazzle writes. "Funding is being cut on the 
national and local levels. With the cutbacks in 
public schools, we will have a generation that 
has never heard Bach or Brahms. " 

Brad Greer retired from Chase Manhat- 
tan in Florida and started Greer Capital Man- 
agement Co. in Palm Beach. He's enjoying 
doing his own thing after thirty-five years in 



.orpor. 



ankr 



Kay Cashman Hower enjoyed her 40th 
reunion while her son. Tom 'yi, a lawyer, 
enjoyed his stli Her d.itighter joined her for 
the tnp on the lliy (jinrii. Kay's husband. 
Ken, has retired, but Kay is still working full- 
time. They spend more time at their country 
home in Lakeville. Pa., only a two-hour 
commute from then honie m Teaneck, NJ. 

Bernard Iser is .1 district in.inager for 
Orsid Realty Corji.. New York Cjty. 

Jerry Jerome has retired from teaching 
after thirty-five years in Yonkers, N.Y. He 
will continue to do community service, but he 
also plans to travel. 

Jane Hamlett Malme is a fellow at the 
Lincoln Institute of Land Policy and a teaching 
coiiMiltant. She is writing .ibout local govern- 
ment fiii.ince .md tax.ition. most recently on 
Eastern Europe and Russian tax reform efforts. 



42 ♦ SEPTEMBER I 99 6 



Her husband. Chuck, is a consultant. They 
cn|OV travehng; their next trip will be to 
Alaska, Eastern Europe, and Scandinavia. In 
the summer they sail their sloop on Hingham 
i larbor. and they charter in the winter. Jane's 
son, Robert, graduated from Duke's school of 
public policy and research. Her daughter, 
Karen, is an actress and performed in Ctiilly 
Outdrcu at Brown last fall. 

Sydney Haram Matuska lost her hus- 
band recently. She is douig volunteer work, 
learning to weave, working on a cottage she 
and her husband were building, and looking 
forward to her older son's wedding in Cali- 
t'oniia in 1997. 

John Nesbitt has retired from Silicon 
Valley where he was a consulting computer 
engineer. He married G. Marjorie Merritt of 
Midland Ciry, Ala. on May 9. He can be 
reached at 311 Highland Ave., Dothan, Ala. 
36301; (334) 671-7775- 

David Rosenbaum is chairman of Bril- 
liant Nite Software in MacLean, Va., which 
produces multilingual small-business software. 

Roberta Shakis works at the Aiken 
Computational Laboraton,' at Harvard. She is 
also wnting children's books and mysteries. 

Peter Shutkin has practiced internal 
medicine in New Canaan, Conn., for thiru' 
years. He has had three children at Brown: 
Kathie '85, Bill '87, and Nancy '90. Peter 
hopes his grandsons, Alex and Jamie, will also 
be Brown graduates. 

Margery Pagan Tippie is a freelance food 
editor and wnter m Long Island. Her children, 
Clare and loel. are "tinally out of the house," 
she writes, "but Mom got to keep the tA.vo 
dogs and seven cats." Marge plays in the Re- 
corder Orchestra of N.Y., is president of the 
Recorder Society of Long Island, and sings 
with the new resident chorus of the N.Y. 
Chamber Symphony. 

Frederick Trost retired in July 1994 and 
has taken up golf For the last two years he 
sen.-ed as distnct and vice governor of Lions 
International, responsible for forry-three 
Lions Clubs and ten Lioness Clubs. His four 
children are mamed, and Fred and his wife 
enjoy their five grandchildren. 

Gretchen Gross Wheelwright retired 
from public school administration in Califor- 
nia and IS a financial planner with Amencan 
Express Financial Advisors in Oakland. 

Richard Williams, after ser\ing on the 
USS Harold J. Ellisiofi as a gunnen- otFicer 
from 1956-59, worked as chief engineer of 
gas and water distribution for the Pennsylva- 
nia Gas and Water Co. in Wilkes-Barre. 
Now retired, he has time for fishing, compet- 
itive target shooting, hunting, and gardening. 
His children, Bruce (Wilkes '82), Darrell 
(Penn State "83), and Loren (Penn State '92), 
are all mamed. and Richard has four grand- 
children. 



1957 40th Reunion 

Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 



Come back to Brown for our fabulous 40th. 
If you would hke to lend a h,and in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 

John Hale writes from Fort Lewis Col- 
lege in Colorado: "A commuting nonentir\- 
of the fifties, I have established a social iden- 
tiU' at Brown as 'Oldgoat' of the Brunonia e- 
mail discussion group - to the point of having 
originated and helped to organize Campus 
Dance reunion tables for this group over the 
past three years." John wishes more classmates 
were on Brunonia, and, he writes, "tells 
younger subscribers that it's because said class- 
mates are too busy being movers and shak- 
ers." John was delighted to see the letter in 
the May BAM from fellow commuter and 
classmate Dick lonata. C)ii-line classmates 
can reach John at Haleju; tbrtlewis.edu. 

Robert Minnerly. Gig Harbor, Wash., 
IS retiring as headmaster of Charles Wnght 
Academy. Taconia, after a thirty-four-year 
career in independent-school education. Pre- 
viously he was principal of the upper school 
at Fort Worth Country Day School in Fort 
Worth, Tex., 1976-86; and a teacher, coach, 
administrator, and headmaster at Berkshire 
School in Sheffield, Mass., 1970-1976. "Were 
it not for Brown." he writes, "I would not 
have understood what a quality education is, 
nor how important the learning process is." 
Robert is celebrating thirtv'-nine years of 
mamage to Sandra. They have three children 
and three grandchildren. 



dence, announces the birth of grandchildren 
Lindsay Wasserman, March 11, 1995; and 
Dcwin Taleghani, April 30, 1995. 



1958 



Martin Bemheimer, after thirty-and-a-half 
years as chief music and dance critic at the Los 
Angeles Times, has resigned in order to 
explore other career options. Martin won the 
Puhtzer Pnze for cnricism in 1982. 

John Colton has joined Bank Vest Capi- 
tal Corp., Westboro, Mass., as executive vice 
president. Previously he was senior vice pres- 
ident of Eaton Financial Corp. and vice presi- 
dent of Old Stone Bank in Providence. He 
IS a past president of the Eastern Association 
of Equipment Lessors and serves as chairman 
of the pubhcations conunittee of the Western 
Association of Equipment Lessors. 



1959 



Sandra Giles Perrault and Tom's youngest 
son, David, graduated magna cum laude from 
Columbia College in May. He will enter 
Columbia School of Journahsm in the fall. 

Richard Ratnsden received the 
Founders Day Award from PhiUips Exeter 
Academy in May. He served as an Exeter 
trustee from 1982-92 and chairs the trustees 
council, a support group for the academy. 
Last October Dick and Sallie moved to Lyme, 
N.H., ten miles north of Dartmouth College. 
They can be reached at 122 Breck Hill Rd^, 
Lyme 03768; (603) 353-4617. 

Loma Steingold SchifTman. Provi- 



i960 



Mark Joseph (see Cara Joseph Weiman '92). 

Ruth Kertzer Seidman. head of the 
engineering and science libranes at MIT, has 
been named a f'ellow of the Special Libraries 
Associarion. She was president of the associa- 
tion in 1990-91 and has served as president 
of the Boston chapter, chair of the military 
librarians division, and chair of the planning 
commission. Ruth has also published Building 
Global Partnerships for Library Cooperation, and 
she currently edits the Science and Technology 
Lilmmes quarterly. 



I96I 



Ellen Shaffer Meyer, Wilmington, received 
one of two 1996 Pro Bono Awards at the 
bench and bar conference of the Delaware 
state bar association in June for her service to 
indigent clients. 



1962 



35th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 35th. If 
you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 
Susan Wheaton Huffard Ball and Flip 
Huffard (see 'Whitney Huffard Phillips .SS) 



1964 



Wesley Huntress Jr., associate administrator 
for space science at NASA headquarters in 
Washington. D.C.. was honored as a 1995 dis- 
tinguished senior executive by the President 
of the United States. This year he has received 
NASA's highest award, the Distinguished 
Serv-ice Medal, in recognition of exemplary 
leadership, creativity, and dedication. Wesley 
is responsible for all of NASA's robotic sci- 
ence missions to explore and observe the solar 
system and universe, such as the Hubble tele- 
scope and the Galileo mission over Jupiter. 
A. Thomas Levin (see Amy Levin '90). 



1965 



Thomas Croke runs an international referral 
and intervention service for parents of chil- 
dren with behavioral or emotional problems. 
A fomier Brown admission officer, Tom was 
director of a chemical dependency program 
for thirteen years and has been a consultant to 
many schools and treatment centers. He can 
be reached at i Lloyd Avenue PL, Suite 107, 
Latrobe, Pa., 15650; (412) 532-0490. 

John Miller and Diana Goodman were 



BROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY ♦ 43 



married May 24. They can be reached at 22 
Fitzjohti's Ave.. London NW3 sNB. England; 
0171-435-1079- 



1966 



Out 30th reunion was a success by all standards. 
One hundred fifty-seven alumni and guests 
enjoyed a renewal of friendships and good food 
at Fnday's cocktail parry/butfet, Saturday's 
Pembroke luncheon and evening class dinner, 
and Sunday's Newport luncheon. Our class 
made a $257,000 gift to Brown. The festivities 
culminated with Commencement on Mon- 
day, when forty classmates marched down 
College Hill. 

At Saturday night's dinner, class officers 
were elected for the ne.xt five years: Pat Gas- 
barro. pievKJent; Maureen Levy Krasnow, 
vice president; Jackie Horn Laxon, secre- 
tary; and Dick Ballou, treasurer. 

Tlic tdllowiiii; cLissniates returned for our reunion: 
Stuart Aaronson. Winston Adair. Barry Afratne. 
Richard Anderson, Elissa Beron Arons. Anthony 
Baldino. Marilyn PhiUips Baldwin. Terry Bard. 
Nancy Silver Barry. Michael Bassis. Roger Berg. 
R. Daniel Bergeron. Victoria Steinitz Boies. 
Wilber Boies. Carol Bratley . Peter Broderick. 
James Bucci, Jay Burgess, Virginia Chappell . 
Joseph Collins. Barbara Colmer Carol Crockett. 
Kathleen Lyons DeHaven, David Deutsch. Leslie 
DiCamillo. Robert Dokson. Bob Eber. Roger 
Elton. Carol Dannenberg Frenier. John Gagnon. 
Judith Nelson Garamella. Charles Gardinier. 
Pasco Gasbarro, Robert Gaudreau. Lois Avins 
Glassberg. Richard Hiller, George Hisert. Ulle 
Viiroja Holt, Charles Homeyer. Maryanne Cline 
Horowitz. Chika Iritani . Jane Jackson. Jane 
Konheim Kasov. Linda Kavulak. Jon Keates. Jon 
Kent. Maureen Krasnow. Alexander S. Kritzalis. 
Gayle Landers Landers. Jaclynne Horn Laxon. 
Susan Lewis. Wayne Long. Gerard Lynch. Robert 
Manchester. Neil Markson. Kathleen McCarten, 
Dan McCuUough. WiUiam McDonald. Edward 
McEntee. PhiHp McGuigan. William McNickle. 
Bill Meckel. Kathy Mitchell. Rene Murai. James 
Murdock. Kenneth Neal. Adiele Nwachuku. 
Patrick O'Donnell. Emily Page. John Pate. Sally 
Lewis Patrick. James Patterson. Linda Bedrick 
Paulding. Lydia Poole. Lawrence Quinn. Lawrence 
Rhoades. Ann Honan Rodrigues. Stephen Ro- 
mansky. John Russo. S. Paul Ryan. Jane Seller 
Saltoun. Phyllis Kollmer Santry. Rene Savas. 
Janet Shute. Alexander Smith, Rodger Smith. 
Loyes Woods Spayd. John Stabb. Margaret 
Emory Stackpole, Nancy Steinberg. Karen Stin- 
gle Stingle. Elizabeth Charles Suvari, Michael 
Targoff, William Tildes. Hugh Wakefield. Robert 
Wesselhoeft. Mary Barr Young. Stephen Zwarg. 
.ijid Beverly Heafitz Zweiman - l\i^tv ( ^jsluirw jr. 

Betsy Cooper Smith, "after a lifetime 
of being m school," got her Ph.D. on May 
1 1 . She has been teaching ESL for many years 
and wrote her dissertation on the wnting of 
non-native speakers in college classes. "If you 
have any experiences or insights to share," 
Betsy adds, "I'd love to hear from you." Her 
daughter, Joanna, graduated from Haverford 
the week after Betsy got her degree; and Josh 
(Swarthmore '92) works for Netmarket com- 
puter conip.inv, C.iinbndge, Mass. 

Van Whisnand, senior vice president of 
Fox Asset M,inageinent of Litrie Sliver, NJ., 



was awarded the Charles C. Abbott Award by 
the Darden Graduate School of Business 
Administration at U.Va. in Apni. He has 
been a trustee of the Darden School Founda- 
tion and has served on the school's campaign 
steenng and alumni development committees. 



1967 



30th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 30th. 
If you would hke to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni otFice at (401) 863-1947. 

Jeff Hitz left his position as vice presi- 
dent of development at THORN Americas 
Inc. in 'Wichita, Kan., to become senior vice 
president of operations of EZCorp Inc. in 
Austin, Tex., in November 1994 - "only to 
become a victim of a corporate reorganization 
the following July," he writes, "Didn't move 
my family to Austin as my son was a senior in 
high school, so we are still in Wichita. I have 
been doing some consulting work and look- 
ing for the right permanent opportunity." 
Jeffs son is a freshman at Penn, and his daugh- 
ter is a sophomore in high school. His wife, 
Jane, was a systems analyst at MetLife until 
the end of June, when MetLife Data Center 
m Wichita closed. "Seems to be the way of 
things these days." Jeff can be reached atjhitz 
@southwind.net. 



1968 



Joel Bennett, Gaithersburg, Md., was inducted 
as a fellow of the College of Law Practice 
Management in April. He has lectured fre- 
quently on the management of an employ- 
ment law practice, has written books and arti- 
cles, and has long advocated for solo and 
small law fimis. He is a member of the Amer- 
ican Bar Associarion's membership committee 
and an officer in the law practice manage- 
ment section. 

Bruce Devens is director of immunology 
at Targeted Genetics, a biotech firm. Mon- 
ica's book. The Liturgy of the Seventh Sabbiith, 
was published last fall. She continues to teach 
and publish on Hebrew and Ethiopia. Enc 
IS Is. and Talia is 13. The family has moved 
to Mercer Island, Wash. 

Paul Hans, president of the P, Hans & 
Co. investment banking firm, performed the 
economic analysis of reusable single-stage-to- 
orbit (SSTO) space launch vehicles presented 
in the book, H,ilhi;iy to Aiiyirherc: The New 
Business Opportunities of Spaa: bv G. Harry 
Stine (M. Evans and Cal, forthcoming). The 
book argues that SSTOs will radically decrease 
the cost of a low-earth orbit and permit the 
rapid development of orbital enterprise and 
tourism. An associate member of the Anzona 
Space Commission, Paul attended a test flight 
of a SSTO test vehicle at White Sands Missile 
Range in June. Paul reports that his wife, 
Cindy, is running the computer lab of a Scotts- 
dale middle school and taking courses toward 



a school administration certificate. "Eldest 
daughter, Courtney, 15, made her debut as lead 
singer in a rock band, 'Blonder Tongue,' at a 
recent youth festival in Scottsdale. Younger 
daughter, Lindsey, 13, supphes carrots to the 
horses at the stable where she rides and pur- 
sued her goal of becoming a vet by taking 
extra courses this summer. Jesse, 10. played 
evening soccer right through the hell that we 
in Phoenix call summer, training for a third 
year of select division soccer this fall. He also 
took a computer-games programming course 
at Arizona State during the summer." Paul 
can be reached at hanspc@aol.com. 

Donald Kent (see Heather Kent '93). 



1969 



Susan Caroselli completed a two-year 
appointment as visiting faculty in religion and 
the arts at Yale's divinity school and is now 
associate professor of art history at Messiah 
College in Harnsburg, Pa. She's a member of 
the Brotherhood and Sisterhood of Saint Gre- 
gory, a service-onented religious community 
of the Episcopal Church, and served on the 
staff of the Episcopal chaplaincy at Yale. Her 
one-woman show. Mission to the Phihstines. 
about an eccentric EngUsh soprano determined 
to bring culture to North America, received 
rave reviews and several awards dunng its Los 
Angeles production. "The English Lady is now 
wreaking cultural havoc on the East Coast," 
Susan writes, "with recent lecture-demonstra- 
tions in New Haven and Washington." 
Friends can find Susan at S05 AUenview Dr., 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 1705.S. 

Allen Heller, Woodbndge, Conn., was 
promoted from director of medical research 
and clinical pharmacology to vice president of 
clinical pharmacology for North America at 
Bayer Pharmaceutical. Allen joined Bayer in 
19SS. Previously he was an assistant professor at 
Harvard Medical School, 

Rauer Meyer practices intellectual prop- 
erty law with Thelen, Mamn, Johnson & 
Bndges in San Francisco. He writes that he is 
"enjoying the start of my second Hfe as the 
father of twins, Manelle Zoe and Daphne 
Antonella, born April 10. My wife. Stela, and 
I are consulting the best investment advisors to 
figure out how we can afford two Brown 
educations in eighteen years." Rauer can be 
reached at 2401 Paradise Dr., Tiburon, Cahf 
94920. 

Robert and Patricia Regan Maden 
(see Chris Maden '94). 



I97I 



Our aging, intrepid band straggled up College 
Hill to commemorate the passage of twenty- 
five years since sheltering under the elms. 
The University withstood the assault with its 
customary grace and made us all welcome 
despite Burt Boltuch's cnes of "Shut it down!" 
during the Commencement procession. 



, E P T E M B E R 



996 



CNN, CBS, NBC, 



'C 



,« 



'^, 



w^ 



.L^J^y 



O 



•:i 



•3: 



^^^ 



M 



The Brown Alumni Network. It's the connections you make that count. 



BRO^WN 
ALUMNI 

ASSOCIATION 



Eleven thousand talented and successful 
alumni have answers to your tough ques- 
tions about career and graduate school 
choices. So, if you want to know what it's 
really like to produce movies, or you are 
considering graduate school in geology, 
get Networked today! 

Now it's even easier to connect to the 
Network. Visit our home page at httpV/ 
www.brown.edu/Administration/Alumni/ 
for up to the minute information. 



The Alumni Association says thank you . . . 

to the 11,000 alumni in 150 career fields 
who are giving service to the University 
through their membership in the Brown 
Alumni Network 

To volunteer your services to the Network, 
call 401 863-3380 today. If you need tips 
on how to conduct a great information 
interview, call the Office of Career Plan- 
ning Services, 401 863-3326. 



The Brown Alumni Network is not n job hank Please do not solicit Network volunteers for jobs. 



N/> 




On Fnday night we were the guests of 
President and Mrs. Gregorian for dinner in 
their backyard. This was not just any old bar- 
becue - even the port-a-johns were deco- 
rated. After dinner we adjourned to Campus 
Dance, where we peered at name tags and 
blessed the low light for hiding our wrinkles. 
Cnes of "You look just the same!" were 
heard through the night. 

On Saturday the women of the class had 
an early breakfast in the Crystal Room. Even 
after a quarter-century we still observe the 
Old Dorms/New 17)omis delineation when 
we sit down to eat. After breakfast many of us 
attended Ralph Begleiter's forum, where, 
among other things, we learned how to see 
an aerial photo of our own homes by surfing 
the Net. 

Saturday evening we reassembled at the 
Arcade for our class dinner. The highlight of 
the evening were the Pig and Beast Books - 
a source of much merriment. 

Sunday started on a reflective note with a 
memorial service for departed classmates con- 
ducted by our mentor, Dick Dannenfelser. 
We moved on to the Squantum Club on 
Narragansett Bay for a clambake, where we 
were joined by Charlie Doebler '48. 

Monday was perfect for a parade, so we 
joined the generations of Brown family in 
escorting the Class of "96 to First Baptist. It 
was a sentimental and hfe-affiniiing spectacle. 
Special thanks to Melanie Coon '78 of 
alumni relations for her patience. 

Alumm who attended the reunion included: 
Thomas Acosta, Milton Adams. Edith Spalding 
Alger, Edward Alt, Jennifer Hess Asher. Barrie 
Atkin, Barbara Baig Baig, Rebecca Barnes, John 
BaryUck. Gayle Batty. David Beamian. Ralph 
Begleiter. Kathy Bennett, Susan Smith Beren- 
zweig, Jane Trowbridge Bertrand. Francisco 
Besosa. Kaethe Bierbach, Alan Bimbaum, David 
Bloom, Burton Boltuch, Isaac Braddock. David 
Bradley, Anne Brewer, Bruce Brewer. Bryan 
Brown. Bonnie Chock Burke, Peter Burkland, 
Lawrence Burnett, Robert Clancy, Kenneth 
Cohen, Glenn Corwin, Peter Czukor, Frederick 
David, Connie Dickerson, Carol Yawitz Don. 
Deborah Dougherty. Norine Duncan, Kenneth 
Embree, Richard Erwin, Anthony Evangelista, 
Bo Fauth, Robert Flanders, Richard Forde, 
Karen Cure Fradkin, Richard Fryer, Gregory 
Gansz, Caroline Gates-Anderson, Susan Geib, 
Patricia Gerbarg, Robert Gilbane, Frank Giso, 
Marcia Goetz, Irwin Goldstein, Sue Wotiz Gold- 
stein, Martha Clark Goss, Richard Course, Paul 
Gray, Mamie Greenwood, Louis Grossman, Dan 
Grossman, JefFrey Hall. Thomas Hallock, Michael 
Harbin, Gerald Hart, Katherine Hay, Peter 
Head. Bruce Henderson. Elie Hirschfeld. Lynne 
Gozonsky Hodgman, Marvin Homonoflf, Steven 
Hopping, Susan Howe. Christopher Hunter, 
George Hurley, Andrea Illig. Gary Jacob, Morris 
Jacobs, Neil Jenkins, Deborah Kapp, Edward 
Katz, Toby Kaufman. Maureen Kenny. Ann Kil- 
kenny, Richard Knowles, Thomas Kohler, Richard 
Lacki, Elisabeth Ladd, Thomas Lane. Rosalyn 
Laudati, Susan Lee, Janet Levy. Beth Barrett Levy, 
Shirley Chow Liu, Penny Rosen Lukin, John 
Lydic, Richard MacAdams, Monica MacAdams, 
Michael Marcil, Bryan Marini, Richard Marshall, 
Dick Martin, Paula Sich Martinez, William Mar- 
ting, Diane Mazonson, Thomas Mc Donald, 
Kenneth Mc Grath, Cathleen McGuigan, Jonathan 
McRoberts, Jeff Meikle, Mary Lynn Miller, Gary 



Mitro, Joanna Burstein Mitro, Susan Nusbaum 
Molye, Jason Monzack, Bruce Moore, Roberta 
Morris. Edmond Morse. Sherry Yee Mulloy, 
Joyce Nakada, John Newton, Malcolm Niedncr, 
WiUiam O'Donnell, Roberta Omstein, Christo- 
pher Osgood, Leonard Paster, Steven Patent, 
Harold Paull, Nancy Goulet Peacock, Joshua 
Posner. Alfred Potter, Robert Pratt, Janet Pro- 
caccini, Anne Adams Rabbino, Barbara Man- 
giante Ravetti, Anne Reid, Alan Reider, Barbara 
Reisman, Virginia Rice. Patricia Lytle Rickly, 
Mark Roberts, James Roberts, Beverly Rodda, 
Daniel Rose. Robert Rose, Mark Rosen, Peter 
Rush, Danny Sackett, Ruth Sacks, Louis Schepp, 
Rupert Scholfied, Linda Schwartz, Armen 
Shahinian, Michael Shpizner, Donald Singewald, 
Carolyn Smith, Robert Solomon, Erik Sorensen, 
William Soriano, Robert Steams, Geoffrey 
Strauss, Norinan Swanberg, David Thurston, 
David Tillson, Monte Treasure, Pamela Baker 
Tumbull. Russell Tyler. Lynne Steffens Urban, 
Jack Valdes, Robert Vigorita, Paul von Oeyen, 
Man'in Wasser, Harry Watson, Charles Watt, 
Lawrence Wei. Jan Weinstein, Jenny Litdepage 
Wilkinson, David WiUiams, Edwin Wilson, 
Wendy Wolf, .md Jeffrey Zogg, - Dowiliy Doiishcny 



,ind I 



at Sa 



Burton Boltuch joined the San Fran- 
cisco law fimi of Landels, Ripley & Diamond 
as a parter. Formerly he was a senior tnal 
attorney with Chernow & Lieb in Pleasanton, 
Calif Burt specializes in labor management 
relations, wrongful termination, discrimina- 
tion, and worker's compensation. He has 
practiced law in Cahfornia since 1976 and has 
been involved in minor league baseball since 
1988, having owned the Modesto A's. 

Mary Jane Minkin, an associate cHnical 
professor of obstetncs and gynecology at Yale's 
medical school, has published VVInit Every 
W'otnaii jVt'ii/i fi) Know about Menopause: Tlie 
Years Bifore. During;, and After (Yule Univer- 
sity Press, $25), which she co-authored with 
Carol Wright. Mary Jane was featured in "At 
Time of Diagnosis," a video in the Tinie-Life 
medical series; and in the audio series, "Talk 
to the Doctor: Menopause." Mary Jane and 
her husband, Steve Pincus, live in New Haven 
with their daughter, Allie, and son. Max. 



1972 



25th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 2Sth. 
If you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at {401) 863-1947. 



1973 



Rick Allen married Barbara Cypriano on June 
29 m Portland, Ore. They met while taking 
classes at the Fred Astaire Dance Studio. Rick 
continues in pnvate chinipractic practice, 
working with many athletes. I ,ist fill he was 
admitted to the Sports Medicine Society o( 
United States Swimming. He would love to 
hear from old friends at (503) 257-1324. 
William Cooper has been named 
Georgetown University's executive vice pres- 
ident of the main campus. Previously he was 
dean of the faculty of liberal arts and sciences 



at Tulane and a professor of psychology. A 
cognitive scientist, he is also a widely pub- 
lished essayist and poet. His wife, Clanssa 
Holmes, has joined Georgetown's faculty in 
the department of psychiatry. They have two 
daughters, Ashley, 9, and Courtney, 4. 

Scott Harris has stepped down as chief 
of the international bureau at the Federal 
Communications Commission to return to 
pnvate law pracrice. He joined the Washing- 
ton, D.C., office of Gibson, Dunn & 
Crutcher as a partner and head of the firm's 
communications law group. Scott lives in 
Washington with his wife, Barbara, and chil- 
dren Colin, 5, and Margot, 3. 



1974 



Andrew Arnold was elected to the Associa- 
tion of American Physicians in May. Chief 
of the endocrine oncology laboratory at Mas- 
sachusetts General Hospital and associate pro- 
fessor of medicine at Harvard, Andrew was 
the winner of the outstanding investigator 
award of the American Federation for CHni- 
cal Research in 1995, and the FuUer Albnght 
award of the American Society for Bone and 
Mineral Research in 1992. His research in- 
cludes the discovery of the cycHn Di (PRADi) 
oncogene, which is important in the develop- 

Jay Fleitman lives with his wife, Mary 
Lou, and children Jessica, 11, and Zachary, 9, 
in Northampton, Mass. He is in pnvate prac- 
rice doing pulmonary medicine and was the 
organizer and first president of Northamp- 
ton's physician hospital organization. He was 
a legislative liaison to the Massachusetts Med- 
ical Society legislative committee and is serv- 
ing his first elected tenn to the Northampton 
school board. "I would love to hear from 
old buddies, particularly the denizens of Mil- 
house," he writes. Jay can be reached at 15 
High Meadow Rd., Northampton 01060. 

Gary Neidich '78 M.D. is an associate 
professor of pediatric gastroenterology and 
nutrition at the University of South Dakota 
School of Medicine. He is also the medical 
director of the South Dakota Children's Spe- 
cialty Clinics. Last year he was elected chair 
of the South Dakota chapter of the American 
Academy of Pediatrics. Amy, 3, andjenny, 5, 
keep Beth and Gary busy. 

Craig Seymour was awarded the Coun- 
selor of Real Estate designation by the Coun- 
selors of Real Estate, an international group 
of real estate practitioners who provide ad- 
visory services to clients on property and land 
matters. Craig is vice president and principal 
of RKG Associates Inc., a real estate planning 
and economic consultancy based in Durham, 
N,H, He IS currently working with commu- 
nities and the military to redevelop closing 
military bases and is creating economic devel- 
opment strategies for pubhc and private 
chents. Craig lives in Durham with his wife, 
Susan, and their three boys. 



SEPTEMBER 



996 



KEN FIELD '74 




Elmo's Sax Player 

Ken Field's musical journey has taken him 
from "The Vault," a student rental house at 
93 Benevolent Street with a soundproofed 
practice studio, to a set of underground rooms 
in southeast New Mexico "blessed with 
warm acoustics and natural reverberations." 
There he recently recorded his first solo CD, 
Subterranea. 

The sax player and percussionist credits 
his music education to jam sessions with 
blues and jazz players in the student-run Big 
Mother Coffeehouse (now the Underground) 
in Faunce House. But before launching his 



1975 



Thomas Wood and Lmdj announce the 
bnth of Stephen Michael on May 7. Ryan, 
2';, IS adapting "reasonably well" to the situa- 
tion. Tom is a member of the technical staff 
in the photonic networks research department 
of Bell Labs, now a part of Lucent Technolo- 
gies. He can be reached at thw@bell-labs.com. 



1976 



The 30th reunion was a great success. The 
class enjoyed Campus Dance, Field Day. and 
the seventies sounds of the "Boys of Sum- 
mer" at a Saturday evening Ratty Revival. 
We were led down College Hill on Monday 



current career, Field studied com- 
puter science at Brown and worked in 
the computer industry for twenty-two 
years. In the late seventies he took a 
brief hiatus to study at Berklee Col- 
lege of Music in Boston, then returned 
to computers, doing research in 
speech recognition and speech syn- 
thesis In 1988 he scaled back his 
working hours to half-time, and in 
January, Field took the plunge: he left 
his job to devote all his time to music. 

"It was very scary," he admits. 
"My whole working life had been ori- 
ented to computers. On the other hand, 
music was the direction I was leaning." 

Field has played with many bands, most 
notably the internationally known Birdsongs 
of the Mesozoic. But his own sound is best 
represented by the dozen soundtracks he's 
composed for his wife's animated Sesame 
Street shorts. Those pieces have titles such as 
"Dancing with Elmo," which airs next on the 
October 18 show, and "Outdoor Letter IM." 

Fields's experience with computers con- 
tinues to come in handy. His Web site at 
http://www.saturn.net/~kfield includes a 
complete list of his recordings (with audio 
samples), his bands, and concert dates. 
- Denise Brehm 



morning by Carol Steadman, Anne Dun- 
nington, and Michael Baunistein. Special 
thanks to co-ch.iirs Mary Tsangarakis and 

Gail Solomon, w hd .irc .ilread\' making 
plans for tlK-s til m inn,. ^ Dan lUnop 

David Bellin\ telephone luiniber and e- 
niail address w ere meonectly stated m the 
May Classes. They are 972-4-99773X0 and 
dbellin(a actcom.co.il. 

Douglas Manning and his wife. Char, 
announce the birth of AKssa .Aniie. Slie joins 
brothers Christopher ,iiul ,Mee 1 )<hi- is a 
video documentaiy producer at Manning 
Productions m Chicago. 

John Troidl wntes. "The 20th reunion 
was great! Although 1 was a bit jet-lagged 
from a trip to Israel, it was terrific to catch up 
with everybody. Given all the folks working 



in telecommunications, it looks like Brown 
grads will be running the industry in no time 
After tiie reunion I went down to New York 
City to visit a buddy and then back to Cali- 
fornia to teach a health care finance class at 
USF. Can't wait for the 25th. I'm expecting 
to see Gregg Reid there this time." John can 
be reached at (916) 756-6302. 

Robert Tse, Arlington, Va., works at the 
Foreign Agricultural Service, an agency in the 
U.S. Department of Agriculture, as a countn 
market strategist for the deputy administrator 
tor commodity and marketing programs. He 
recently received a Secretary's Honor Award 
for Personal and Professional Excellence. 
Robert can be reached at tse@fas.usda, gov. 



1977 



20th Reunion 



Sa\ e the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 20th. 
If \(Hi would like to lend a hand m planning, 
please ell the .ilunini oFfiee at (401) X63-iy47. 

Anthony Daley spent a year 111 Bologna, 
Italy, after graduation, then began a doctoral 
program in political science at UC-Berkeley. 
He spent two years doing dissertation work in 
Germany and France and finished at Berkeley 
in 1987. He was an assistant professor of gov- 
ernment until T<)9s at Wesleyan, where he 
met his w ife. N.nu \ ( l.illagher. Their first 
child, HeiiiA 1 d\\,ii\l, was born July 14, I99.S- 
L,ist \e,ir Ton\ w.is ,1 \isiting scholar at 
(ieor-etown ,iiid published .111 anthology. The 
Mtllnian.l I:u, I'oluy AllniiMnrf ami Poluual 
.\lohih:.uioii w D.iiur (NYU I'ressi, and a 
book. Slat Slalc. aiul l.ilnn .\Uilt:aluv, .lud 
A.liii^liinnl ni l-i.uiu' (Uiii\ersit\ ot' I'lltsbiirgh 
Press) Njiu\ teiches -overnmeiu at Wes-' 
les.iii, yn\)\ IS I .insulting, and Ted is growing 
up I he\ e.iii be re, idled at 3i Schuyler Ave., 
Middletown. Conn. o(i4S7. 

Frank Feldman reports that Cherry 
Lane Music Co. published his book and CD, 
Jazz Riffs for Puino, as part of its "Great RifFs" 
series last spnng. The work features thiity- 
five musical examples, presented in full score 
with accompanying text, composed "in the 
stvle of" many jazz greats. Frank can be 
leached at << Daley PL. Lynbrook, N,Y. 11563. 

Meryl Pearlstein belatedly reports the 
birth of Ellas on Apnl 21, 1994. He joins his 
brother, Evan, Meryl is an account director at 
the pubhc relations finii of KWE Associates 
in New York City, specializing in travel and 
tourism. "I am finally putting my Brown edu- 
cation to good use," she writes, "using five 
foreign languages with my cUents." Meryl can 
be reached at 21 E. 87th St., #5A, New York 
10128; or evanelias@aol.com. 

Jan Zlotnick is a founding partner and 
creative director at Toolbox Communications. 
"My partners and I were tired of the same ol' 
dog-and-pony ad agency thing," Jan writes, 
"so we created Toolbox." Jan can be reached 
at 33 W. 17th St.; (212) 727-3900, ext. 11; 
or jan@toolbox.com. 



1978 



1981 



Frank DelVecchio, PlaiiiviUe, Mass., was 

izens Bank, Providence, ni May. Previously 
he was with BayBank. A member ot the Bos- 
ton Municipal Analysts Forum and the 
National Federation of Municipal Analysts, 
Frank has a master's in public administration 
from Syracuse. 

Saul Shapiro and his wife, Elena Nach- 
manotr (Cornell '82), announce the arrival of 
nvins Frances San and Spencer Evan, born 
May 16 in New York. The family moved to 
Washington, D.C., in June. Saul is the assis- 
tant bureau chief for technology policy at the 
mass media bureau of the Federal Communi- 
cations Commission, where he is managing 
the development of the commission's pohcy 
on digital broadcast television. Elena is the 
vice president for talent development at NBC 
News in New York City. '"What had been 
a fairly well ordered commuting marriage, 
sanctioned by the Commission's general coun- 
sel," Saul writes, "has suddenly become ex- 
tremely complex. While child-rearing advice 
has been offered a-plenty, any ideas on how 
to manage two careers, two cities, and now 
two babies is welcome." They can be reached 
at 225 E. 70 St., #2E, New York 10021; or 
"until digital TV is up and running," at 
sshapiro(5^fcc.gov. 



1979 



Tommy Rueckert and Michael Northrup 

'7S teamed up to run the looth Boston 
Marathon on Apnl is. They first ran Boston 
together in 1978. "Now older, wiser, and 
much slower," Tommy writes, "I ran 3:03:25 
and Michael 3:09:32." Keith Polster, who 
ran with them in 1978, called from Ohio to 
congratulate them. As in 1978, Amy Ryan 
provided the housing, transportation, pre-race 
carbohydrates, post-race party, and much 
needed support and medical attention. 



1980 



Lisa Carpenter received the Charles Trobman 
Memorial Award for the third-year student 
with the highest grade in immigration law at 
Washington University School of Law in St. 
Louis. She also received the Family Law Award 
and was elected to the Order oi the Coif for 
graduating in the top 10 percent of her class. 

Kristin Faust was featured as one of "Forty 
Under 40" at the top of her field in Craiii's. 
a Chicago business review, for her work with 
the LaSalle Community Lending Group. 
The group speciahzes in low- and moderate- 
income lending for housing and commercial 
space and, despite predictions of start-up 
losses, has turned a profit since it was founded 
by Kristin in 1990. A crusader for community 
development, she insists "there's good busi- 
ness to be had in these neighborhoods." 



A fabulous reunion was had by all. Mother 
Nature cooperated fully, making Campus 
Dance, Field Day, the Pops Concert, and our 
lobster/clambake in Newport especially con- 
duci\ e to mmd times and great conversation. 
Spcu.il th.inks to Dave and Q Kellogg for 
opeiimg then lovely home to us for dinner on 
Saturday night. Our new officers, led by co- 
presidents Suzanne Curley and Sue Bums. 
are enthusiastic and represent our strong class 
spirit. We look fonvard to their leadership. 
- Ghmy McQueen 

Ingrid Adamsons '84 M.D. is associate 
director of clinical research for Merck & 
Co. She and her husband, Warwick, live in 
Baltimore. 



ELECTION RESULTS 



Last spring, alumni voted for two new 
officers of the Brown Alumni Association 
(BAA). The winners are: 

■ Secretary: Carmen Carcia-Rodri- 
guez '83, a New York City lawyer who has 
been a member of the BAA board of gov- 
ernors and the committee on minority 
alumni programming. She has also served 
as an area chair for NASP and has been a 
member of the program's strategic plan- 
ning team. 

■ Treasurer: Irene Sinrich Sudac '81, 
director of banking and finance for Philips 
Electronics North American, has served on 
the BAA board of governors and is a for- 
mer president of the Brown Club in New 
York. She lives in Stamford, Connecticut. 

The new officers will serve two-year 
terms. They join current BAA president 
Carolyn Cardall Newsom '62 and presi- 
dent-elect Peter Bernstein '73. 



Dan Dycknian '84 MIX is a freelance 
computer programmer in M.iiihattan and has 
published Hidden Diinemuvh (R.iiKloni House, 
1994). He can be contacted .it dandyckman 
(SJaol.com. 

■Will Howard '91 Ph.D. was married last 
August. He and Rebecca live in Hobart, Tas- 
mania, where Will is a marine geologist at the 
Antarctic Cooperative Research Centre. 
"After seeing the BAM article about Brown 
.ilunini around the world," he writes, "I 
thought I'd better put in my claim as south- 
ernmost alumnus." He can be reached at 30 
South St., Battery Point, Tasmania 7004, 
Australia; or will.howard@antcrc.utas.edu.au. 

Paul Schwartz has co-authored, with 
Joel Reidenberg, Daui Privacy Law (Michie, 
forthcoming). It is an analysis of the U.S. fair 
infomiation practices law as it pertains to pri- 



vacy issues in both the pubhc and private sec- 
tors. Paul is professor of law at the University 
of Arkansas, FayetteviUe. 

Lenelle Kwong '87 M.D. and Cord 
Wright were marned Valentine's Day 1996. 
The pair met while saihng the Ragmnn(fin to 
Australia in 1988, and they have a 5-year-old 
son, Stephen. Medical director of employee 
health at Queen's Medical Center in Hon- 
olulu since 1993, Lenelle completed the Uni- 
versity of Hawaii executive M.B.A. program 
in May. During summer field study in Asia, 
she enjoyed high tea at Hong Kong's Penin- 
sula Hotel with Gary Cheng '83. 

Richard Samsel '84 M.D., after ten years 
at the University of Chicago, co-founded the 
start-up company Cntical Concepts Inc., 
which produces simulation software for medi- 
cal education. He can be reached at rwsamsel 
(aiaol.com. 

Somkiat 'Viratyosin '84 M.D., his wife, 
C.loria. daughter Tasaneeya, 4, and son Kevin, 
1 ' , moved to Morris, Minn., in May. Soni- 
ki.it \\ ill pracrice general and orthopedic surgery 
at Stevens Community Medical Center. 



198 



2 15th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous 15th. 
If you would hke to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 

Amy Ackerman and Rob 'Wexler 
announce the birth of Emma on Jan. 27. Amy 
works for the San Francisco city attorney's 
office, handling child abuse and neglect cases. 
Rob is a partner with the law firm of Silk, 
Adler & Colvin, where he represents charities 
and other nonprofit organizations. They can 
be reached at wexack@aol.coni. 

Moises Arriaga '85 M.D. completed his 
miHtary service at Wilford Hall Medical Cen- 
ter, Lackland AFB, San Antonio, Tex. He 
served five years as director of otology and 
neurotology, developing a skull surgery refer- 
ral center and beginning the first Department 
of Defense center for cochlear implants (a 
device that allows deaf patients to hear). He 
also co-edited OU'lofJfc Surgery (W.B. Saunders, 
1994), a textbook on ear surgery. Dunng the 
summer Moises moved to Pittsburgh and 
joined Pittsburgh Ear Associates. He also serves 
as director of otology research at the Allegheny 
Neuroscience Institute of Allegheny General 
Hospital and will be a clinical associate pro- 
fessor at the University of Pittsburgh, the 
Medical College of Pennsylvania, and Hahne- 
mann Medical School. He and his wife, Rose- 
niaiy, have three children: Rebecca, 9, Moi, 
S, and Toby, 3. "The little guvs have never 
been north ot Texas, " Moises writes. "I'm 
teaching them to repe.it: I like to shovel snow!'" 

Steve Jordan has joined Ryan Compa- 
nies, a Minneapolis-based designer and 
builder, as project manager. Steve, a former 
tight end with the Minnesota Vikings, will be 
responsible for coordinating construction 
activities among architects, engineers, sub- 



48 



SEPTEMBER 



9 9 6 



vuHisly Steve was a project engineer with MA 
Mortenson. He lives with his wife, Anita, .iiui 
their three children in Eden Prairie, Minn 

Linda Saxl and Tim Minton (Cornell 
'yy) announce the birth of Jacob Ross on 
Sept. 29, 1995, Rachel, 3!-;, is learning to look 
after her new brother. Linda is taking some 
nine off from health care consulting to be with 
her children. Tim is a correspondent for ABC 
News. They can be reached at 35 W. 90th 
St., New York C"ir\- 10024; (212) 721-S040. 

Andrea Trisciuzzi and Chuck Gan- 
non write that they decided to "trust their 
initial instincts," and were married on May 21, 
199s, in New York City, "sixteen years after 
we met, fell in love, decided to get mamed, 
then panicked and broke up during our 
freshman and sophomore years." Deborah 
Brown "83 was maid of honor; and the 
bride's brother, George Trisciuzzi '78, was 
,m usher. Many other Brunonians attended. 
Fred Ayala, "the roommate who witnessed 
the whole drama," phoned in his best wishes 
from Hong Kong. Andrea and Chuck spent 
last year commuting between Suffem, N.Y., 
where Chuck was completing his Ph.D. in 
Enghsh at Fordham, and Houston, where 
Andrea was working for David Gockley '65 
as an assistant director at the Houston Grand 
Opera. They have now settled in Suflem. 
Fnends may call (914) 368-2001. 



1983 



Gary Cheng moved to Switzerland after eight 
years in the Asia Pacific region. "It's a big 
change from Hong Kong and Japan," he 
wntes, "but I am enjoying the museums and 
cafes of the Old 'Worid." He can be reached 
at Wasserstrasse 15, Basel, CH-4056, Switzer- 
land; tel/fax: 00A1-41-321-5404. 

Leslie Lawler McElwreath announces 
the birth of Edward Emmet on April y He 
joins Margot, 3. 

Jerry Weil is still acting and computer- 
animating in Los Angeles. Having done effects 
for Blink and Baiinaii Forever, he also worked 
on Danny DeVito's movie, Matilda. "Acting- 
wise," he wntes, "yet another movie of mine. 
Almost Hollywood, has made it to 'USA Up All 
Night," and I have a small role in the sitcom 
'Too Something' (or whatever Fo.x decides to 
call it)." He'd love to hear from old friends at 
1917 nth St., #6, Santa Monica, Calif 
90404. "Directors and producers can call me 
at (310) 452-4160." He can also be reached at 
jerry fametrolight. com. 



1984 



Perry DiMascio and his wife, Meg. 
.iniuniiue the birth of Julia Danielle on'Apnl 
iS. She joins sisters Lirianna, 6, and Darieniie, 

2, and brother Perr)', s, at home in Maiisticld. 
Mass. 

Michael Gibbons and his wife, Meryl, 
announce the birth of Cassandra Lynn on 
Feb. 19, 1995. Big brother, Michael VI, is 21. 
Michael completed his sports medicine and 
arthroscopic surgery fellowship in Cincinnati 
in July 1995. The family then moved to Peo- 
ria, 111., where he is director of the Illinois 
Sports Medicine Center and chnical instruc- 
tor at the University of Illinois College of 
Medicine. They can be reached at i 1941 N. 
Hickory Crove Rd., Dunl.ip, 111. 6i.s2y 

David Harrington '89 M.D. and Jean 
Pappas Harrington announce the birth of 
Enn Mary on June 30, 1995. Big sister Sarah. 

3, is very proud. David is chief of gynecology 
service at Triplet Anny Medical Center in 
Hawaii. He recently received board certifica- 
tion in ob/gyn from ACOG and was named 
assistant professor at the Uniformed Services 
University of Health Sciences in Maryland. 
He will finish his military obligation next July 
and looks forward to returning to New Eng- 
land, where Jean hopes to resume her legal 
practice. They would love to hear from friends 
at 1729 Noelani St., Pearl City, Hawaii 96782; 
(808) 456-2772- 

Chip Sterbergh completed vascular 
surgery training at Emory University and is 
now on staff" at the Ochsner Chnic in New 
Orleans. He and his wife, Parker, have two 
children: Whitney, 4, andjared, 2. 

Julia Szabo exhibited her M.F.A thesis 
at the Tisch Galler\- at Tufts Universir\' in late 
Apnl. 

Daniel Wheeler has an art installation at 
the Anzona State University art museum. 
The installation can be viewed on the "Web at 
http://asuam.fa.asu.edu/wheeler.html.John 
Spiak of Tempe, Ariz., who sent m this note, 
can be reached at jdspiak(2)imapi. asu.edu. 



1985 



Gregor>- Deschenes was named a partner in 
the Boston law finii Peabody & Brown. He 
will continue to concentrate his practice in 
civil htigation, specializing in insurance cov- 
erage for environmental and toxic tort claims, 
as well as products hability, environmental. 



Angel Bruno is managing Caldor's pension 
plans. His son Anthony, 4, has started school 
and "will be applying to Brown soon." Angel 
would like to hear from fnends: 543 Orange 
Ave., Milford, Conn. 06460; (203) 876-8219. 

Susan Paul and Ted Johnson announce 
the birth of Bndget Evelyn on Feb. i . She 
joins sister Maggie, 2':. Ted, an internal 
medicine physician specializing in genatncs, is 
doing a one-year fellowship in health services 
research at the Sheps Center at UNC-Chapel 
Hill. Susan is completing her Ph.D. in busi- 
ness at UNC. They can be reached at 420 
Waterside Dr., Carrboro, N.C. 27510; (919) 
929-2240; or johnsons@email.unc.edu. 

Evelyn Mills Kirschner has moved to 
Washington, D.C., after three years in Min- 
neapolis. While in Minnesota she added one 
more son to her fanulv; Peter Aaron was born 




A FRUGAL AND ANONYMOUS 
SCOT, LONG YEARS AGO, observed 
that the oaken casks which had 
been used for bringing sherry, port, 
or madeira into the country, 
might be employed thereafter 
to mature malt whisk y. 

A PRIME NOTION IT TURNED 
OUT TO BE. The casks (particularly 
those that had contained sherry) 
imparted both a lustrous golden 
colour and a beguihng hint of 
redolence to the malt. 

SO SUCCESSFUL WAS THE 
PRACTICE, in fact, that soon all the 
malt whiskies (among them The 
Macallan) were matured in this way. 
But time passed. 

SHERRY CASKS ONCE TO BE 
HAD FOR A FEW PENCE NOW 
COST SCORES OF POUNDS. And 
first one and then another faint- 
heart settled for more expedient 
alternatives, with the result that 
today The Macallan is the last malt 
whisky to be exclusivel y so matured. 
However... 

A PROFUSION OF OPTIMUM 
RATINGS IN SUNDRY 'BLIND' 
TASTINGS of top malts has con- 
vinced us of the wisdom of our 
solitary course. Putting it another 
v/ay, you might say our virtue is 
your reivard. 



THE MACALLAN. 

THE SINGLE MALT 
SCOTCH. 



(OWN ALUMNI MONTHLY • 49 



November 3, 1995. He joins Jessica, 6, and 
Matthew. 4. "They are a handful," Evelyn 
wntes, "hut a lot of fun as well. I took the 
summer otf, but am planning to return to work 
this fall." She has been working as a systems 
analyst m the medical device industry. 

Marian Schmier McCord and her hus- 
band, Mickey, announce the birth of Lena 
Ivy on July ly, lyys. Marian is an assistant pro- 
fessor in the coUege of textiles at North Car- 
ohna State University. Mickey is a golf course 
superintendent at Carolina Trace Country 
Club m Sanford, N.C. Manan can be reached 
at Manan_McCord(amcsu.edu. 

Vicki Share belatedly announces her 
marriage to Michael Fleiss (Columbia '86), in 
June iy8S: the births of Rachel, April 1991; 
Rebecca, Oct. 1993: and "not-at-all belat- 
edly," the birth of Daniel m April. After six 
years at Crarath, Swaine Ik Moore in New- 
York City, Vicki became an in-house counsel 
at AT&T m January lyys. "Congratulations 
and/or expressions of astonishment," Vicki 
adds, "would be happily received." She can 
be reached at 36 Emerson Rd., Glen Rock, 
NJ. 074.S:!; (201) 447-9-S3.V 

Nancy Shaw and James Chochrek were 
niarned April 20 at Tappan Hill in Tarry- 
town, N.Y. Many Brown alumni attended 
the ceremony. "We loved every minute of 
the wedding and danced up a storm," Nancy 
wntes. Nancy and Jim Hve in Chicago, where 
Nancv IS an attorney. They would love to 
hear from friends passing through the area. 

Beth Parks is an assistant professor of 
psychology at Kennesaw State College in 
suburban Atlanta. "After ten years in New 
York City, I expect it'll be a bit of an adjust- 
ment," she wntes. "I'll have to buy some 
non-black clothes. I'm hoping Rockapella 
adds Atlanta as a concert stop to ease my cul- 
ture shock. 1 hear you can afford to live m 
something bigger than a shoehox in Adanta." 

Michael Rubin wntes that he has "fig- 
ured out enough HTML to make a Web 
site." You can see his work at http://www. 
cruzio.com/~playgnd, and e-mail him at 
nihr(g'cmzio.coni. 

Carolyn Tick and her husband, Jed 
Brandes (Penn 'Si), announce the birth of 
their first child, Daniel Solomon Brandes, on 
March u. 



1986 



Chantal Beckman-Garcia and her hus- 
band, Mario Garcia, announce the birth of 
their first son, Mateo Onon Garcia Beckman, 
on Feb. 26. Mario is sales director for Latin 
America and the Caribbean at Atlas Telecom- 
munications. They can be reached at 9341 
Southern Orchard Rd. N., Davie, Fla. 33328; 
Marco_Garcia@iatlas.coni. 

Fourteen years ago Meredith Berkitian 
arnved at Brown while Daniel Mintz 'S3 
was on his way out as a senior. Daniel didn't 
ask Meredith out until Feb. iy9S, when he 
bumped into her during a visit to New York 



City from Hong Kong. After a fourteen- 
month courtship by jet, fax, and voicemail, 
they're getting manned this fall. "It's never 
too late to follow up on those college crushes," 
notes Meredith. A celebrity journahst who 
has also chronicled her dating Hfe and passion 
for sports, Meredith will be moving to Hong 
Kong, where Daniel is responsible for Mor- 
gan Stanley's merchant banking investments 
in Asia. They can be reached at 37 Barker Rd., 
#sA, The Peak, Hong Kong; fax oii-Ss-22- 
849-4606; 103 177.3263@compuserve.com. 

Deborah Glanzberg-Krainin was 
ordained a rabbi and received a master's of 
Hebrew letters at the Reconstrucrionist Rab- 
binical College of Wyncote, Pa., on June 9. 
She IS the pnncipal at Congregation Kesher 
Israel in West Chester, Pa. Deborah and her 
husband, Rabbi David Glanzberg-Krainin, 
have two daughters. 

■Wendy Silverman Gordon had a legit- 
imate excuse for missing her loth reunion: 
the birth of a son, Elliott Moshe, on M.iy 7. 
His amval was timed to coincide with the 
end of Wendy's first year in the Ph.D. program 
in botany at UT-Austin. The whole family, 
including dad Jesse, visited Providence in 
August for the annual meeting of the Ecolog- 
ical Society of Amenca. 

Lillian Gustilo is a htigation associate 
at Koskoff, Koskoffc^- Bieder, P.C. in Bndge- 
port. Conn. Roderick Hatnar is working 
at Hamar Laser. Inc. in Georgetown, Conn. 
They have two children: Daniel, 10 months, 
and Alexandra, 2 ';. 

Kathryn Mainelli, East Greenwich, 
R.I.. IS ill tlie corporate law group .it Adler, 
Pollock c\ Shcch.in 111 Provulciu c. Previously 
she was ,111 .iitornc\' tur the l'ro\idciKc law 
fimis of McGovern, Noel & Benik: and Hig- 
gins, Cavanagh & Cooney. Kathryn also 
served as a law clerk in R.I. Superior Court. 

Heman Merea moved back to New 
York City after five years in Madrid as a con- 
sultant. He IS working for Energy Initiatives 
Inc., a power-plant owner and operator, on 
various South American projects. "Coming 
from a comparative literature background," 
he wntes, "I never imagined I would be re- 
quired to wear a hard hat." He can be reached 
at Hernan_M@compuserve.com. 

Page Pegram, Albuquercjue, N.M., 
received the Founder's Aw.ird. New Mexico 
Tech's highest award to a graduate student, 
on May 1 1 . Since finishing her master's 
degree in hydrology, she has been employed 
as a hydrologist at Daniel B. Stephens & 
Assoc, a consulting firm in Albuquerque. 

Claudia Sachsse Barr and Billy Barr, 
Martinsville. NJ., announce the birth of Enc 
Eckart in March. Enc was welcomed by his 
brother, Bnan William, 3. C:laudia and Billy 
thank Ann Doyle Kane and Carolyn 
Nourie Aspinall for \isitiiig 111 Apnl. 

Andy Shaindlin .uid Martha Gallo 
Shaindlin '87, Barniigton, R.I., announce 
the amval of Cliloe Natasha Shaindlin, "born 
m a March 8 snowstonn. Everyone's doing 
fine," Andy adds. "Chloe is visible on the 



Web at http://www.ids.net/~mjs." The fam- 
ily IS relocaring to Ann Arbor, Mich., where 
Andy has taken the new posinon of director 
of alumni education for the University of 
Michigan Alumni Association. 

J.B. Shank announces the birth of Bryn 
McPhail Shank on May 7 at Hopital Roth- 
schild in the Twelfth Arrondissement of Paris. 
J.B., Alison, and their son Ian, 2';, moved 
back to Palo Alto in June after living since 
August 1 995 in Paris, where J.B. was on a 
Fulbnght fellowship researching his doctoral 
dissertation. He will continue his studies in 
the history department at Stanford. "If all goes 
well," he writes, "I should have the Ph.D. 
done by June 1998." He can be reached at 
the Department of History, Stanford Univer- 
sity, Stanford, Calif 94305; jabes@leland. 
stanford.edu. 

Elizabeth Lawrence Sloan and her 
husband, Mark, announce the birth of Made- 
line Elizabeth on Apnl 29. "Sorry we 
couldn't make it to the reunion," Elizabeth 
wntes, "but as you can imagine - we're vers- 
busy right now." They can be reached at 
13236 Mango Dr., Del Mar, Calif 92014. 

Drew and Gini, Woelflein announce the 
birth of their daughter, Morgan Kerry, on 
Apnl 30. The family lives in New York City. 



1987 



10th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97, May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous loth. 
If you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni otTice at (401) 863-1947. 

Avi K. Bernstein-Nahar and Ehzabeth 
Nahar, Somen'iUe, Mass.. announce the birth 
of Hannah Lee on May 8. Avi and Liz can 
be reached at kraut@bcvms.bc.edu. 

Melissa Birch Glerutn and Kirk (Uni- 
vei-siry of W.ishington '83) announce the birth 
of Roger Rolf on Apnl 15. Jennifer is 15 
months old. Mehssa has reared after seven years 
with Microsoft as a software design engineer. 

Mike Chorost is in the dissertation phase 
of his doctorate in English at UT-Austin. He 
also teaches Web-site design to corporate 
clients. Mike can be reached at 3607 Greystone, 
#821, Austin, Tex. 78731; mchorost@ 
tpoint.net. 

Benjamin Filene and his wife, Rachel 
(Oberlin '88), announce the birth of Eliza 
Johannah on April 10 "during a snowstonn." 
The family lives in Appleton, Wis. 

Meredith Guinness Fredericks and her 
husband, Robert (Boston College '76), 
announce the birth of Robert John on June 
I. Big sister Katie is 2. Meredith is a full-time 
mom and a self-employed newspaper and 
public-relations writer. Bob is local news edi- 
tor for the Waterbury Repiihlicau-American. 
They can be reached at 70 Hackley St., Bndge- 
port. Conn. 06605. 

Gersh Kuntzman wntes, "It had to 
happen sooner or later: my legendary platonic, 
apartment-sharing relationship with Kate 
Miller '89, with whom I cohabited in Brook- 



iEPTEMBER I996 



lyn and Manhattan's Upper West Side for 
nearly four years (despite decidedly ditVerent 
opinions on the consumption of meat), is 
m er. I am still a workaholic reporter for the 
Xcic York Post and have moved in with my 
long-sutTering girlfriend at 399 ist St., Brook- 
lyn, N.Y. 1 1215. Kate, still saving the world 
from overpopulation, dysentery, and badl\ 
designed bar graphs, is a mere block awa\- at 
220 Gart'ield." 

Christopher May has finished his medi- 
cal studies at Duke and will be a resident in 
internal medicine at Maine Medical Center in 
Pordand. He can be reached at 5 1 Congress 
St., #2. Portland 04101; (207) 879-022S. 

Sharon Oleksiak, an industnal designer, 
codesigned the Bryant College Lifetime 
Achievement Award with Steve Weinberg. 
The award, which was presented to U.S. 
Senator Claiborne Pell in May, is crystal and 
has two Doric columns cast into its back. 
Sharon can be reached at (401) 722-8820. 

Harry Smith and Liz Costa were mar- 
ried in 1993. They have lived in Boston since 
graduation, e.xcept for two years working 
and studying in Mexico and Spam. Liz is a 
counselor for the Ehzabeth Stone House, an 
alternative mental health program for women. 
Harry is program director for Farm Aid. a 
national organization that promotes family 
fanning and sustainable agriculture. He is per- 
suing a master's in communirs' economic 
development at New Hampshire College. 
They would love to hear from old fnends at 
55 Easdand Rd., Boston 02130; (617) 524- 
1068; costasmith@aol.com. 

Carol Snow and Andrew Todhunter, 
Park City, Utah, announce the birth of Lucy 
Snow Todhunter on Sept. 7, 1995. Carol is 
a freelance wnter and Andrew is a senior 
associate with the Canaan Group, a manage- 
ment consulting firm. They can be reached at 
8730 Hidden Cove Rd., Park City 84098; 
atodhunt@ditell.com. 

Shari-Lynn Umlas Odzer announces 
the birth of daughter Jamie Rachel on Apnl 
16. Shari-Lynn is a radiologist at Mount Sinai 
Medical Center in Miami Beach, Fla. Her 
husband. An (University of Flonda '87), is a 
TV news reporter for NBC/Channel 6 in 
south Flonda. 

Abby Rich and John Weiss welcomed 
their second child, Hallie Rose, on May 10. 
Big brother Jesse will be three m November. 



lie back ill th. 
1 997," John \ 



1988 



Ellen Jensen Abbott and Ferg Abbott are 
happy to announce the binh of 'Wilham 
Jensen on Mar. 20. They would hke to hear 
from classmates in the Philadelphia area at 
1904 Groton Ct., 'West Chester, Pa. 19382. 

John EpUng is a family physician for the 
U.S. Navy in Guam, after completing medi- 
cal school at Tufts and family practice resi- 
dency in Charleston, S.C. He is married to 
Cynthia Morrow, and they have a sixteen- 
month-old boy and one on the way. "We'll 



, (somewhere) 111 August 
In the meantime, they 
can be reached at 10 Turner Rd., Asan, 
Guam 96922; 71034. i030@compuscn'e. com. 

Jeffrey Green '91 M.D. finished a one- 
vear fellowship in orbital and ophthalmic 
plastic surgeiy at UCLA/Jules Stem Eye Insti- 
tute In .August he joined the attending fac- 
ulu .It M.iss.ichusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary/ 
Harvard Medical School. He directs emer- 
gency room services, instructs residents and 
medical students, and runs his own practice. 

Tricia Hayes will be married to 
Bromme Cole (Boston University '86) next 
March in Michigan. Tricia is an equity 
denvatives trader for Lehman Brothers, and 
Bronmie is in the real estate investment bank- 
ing group at Bankers Trust. They can be 
reached at _•; E. 22nd St., Apt. loD, New York 
City looio. 

Joel Park II andjeannette Downing- 
Park. Providence, announce the birth of 
Stephanie Nicole on March 26. 

'Whitney Huffard Phillips left New 
York City for sunny Los Angeles m February 
1995. A year later she manned Alex PhiUips 
(Claremont McKenna "87, Harvard Business 
'93) in New York City. Alex works at Mor- 
gan Stanley in their private cHent services 
group. Among the many Brown family and 
friends at the wedding were the bnde's par- 
ents, Susan Wheaton Huffard Ball '62 and 
Flip Huffard '62; her stepfather, George 
Ball '61; and her brother, Trevor Huffard 
'87, who works at Smith Barney and mamed 
Susan Patsolos in June. 1995. In May Whit- 
ney resigned from Jones Lang Wootton, a real 
estate advisory firm, and joined Korn/Ferry 
International, a Century City, Calif, execu- 
tive search finn. "While I know there are 
numerous Brown alumni in the Los Angeles 
area," she wntes, "I have only seen Jeff 
Green '88, who lives around the corner from 
me in Brentwood." She can be reached at 
work, (310) 226-2656; at home (310) 471-121 1; 
and at phillipw@komferry.com. 

An Solomon finished the clinical psy- 
chology Ph.D. program at American Univer- 
sity and began an internship at the Palo Alto 
Veterans Administration this month. 

Jason Stoane was named chief resident 
of diagnostic radiology for 1996-97 at Down- 
state Medical Center. He will be moving 
from Brooklyn to PhoenLx to do a fellowship 
in neurointerventional radiology at the Bar- 
row Neurologic Institute next July. "Can't 
wait to finally leave New York!" he wntes. 



1989 



Yuhki Nakamura married David King, a 
Scotsman, on May 26 m Scodand. Nancy 
Sholes '90 was a bndesmaid. "It was an 
interesting occision," Yuhki writes. "A mix- 
ture of Japanese, Scottish, and Amencan cul- 
tures. David wore a Scottish Rugby Union 
kilt. For those who opted to go to Providence 
for their reunions, I hope to see you soon." 



Yuhki and David honeymooned m Bali and 
can be reached at Flat D, 4 Sunderland Ter., 
London W2 5 PA; 44-171-229-5123 (home), 
44-1 71 -330-099 1 (work); ioi723.3575@com 
puserve.com. 

Steve Johnsen and his wife, Esther, an- 
nounce the arrival of Anna Carohne in August, 
1995. They have been in Anaheim, Cahf , for 
the past two years doing Christian work with 
teenagers and children. Steve would especially 
like to hear from Greg Johnson and Henry 
Kwong. Steve and Esther can be reached 
at (714) 491-1655 and sejohnsen@aol.com. 



1990 



Edith Kealey and her husband, Joe DiBari 
(Tampa '82), hve in Kew Gardens, N.Y. 
Nicholas, I, "enjoys chewing on every book 
in reach," Edith wntes, "crawhng up the 
stairs, and chasing the cats - who, luckily for 
them, can stiU outrun him. A baby and a 
mortgage . . . we're not in the Grad Center 
anymore." Edith is assistant to the president 
of D.E. Shaw & Co., L.P., an investment 
company; and Joe is sports information direc- 
tor at Adelphi University. They recently 
enjoyed a reunion at Melanie White's house 
with Joanne Kelly, Elysa Marden, Helen 
Su, and Kristen Welsh. Edith and Joe can 
be reached at 82-27 Grenfell St., Kew Gardens 
11415; kealey@deshaw.com. 

Tamar Khoudari married Aaron Attias 
in March 1990. She lives in sunny Monteney, 
Mexico, and would Uke to hear from old 
friends at Distnto B6 #224, Col. Cumbres, 
Monterrey 64610; (528) 348-0037; 74173.77 
20@compuserve.com. 

Amy Levin and Adam Smith were 
mamed in Tucson, Anz., on March 30. The 
wedding party included Amy's father, A. 
Thomas Levin '64; her sister, Karen Levin 
'94; Andrew Suth, and Matt Lovell. Many 
other Brown alumni attended. "Other friends 
and former roonmiates were sorely missed," 
Amy writes. "They all seemed to be having 
children at the same time. We'll catch up 
with you soon." 

Maria Payan received her M.D. from 
Baylor College of Medicine in May and has 
been accepted into its one-year transitional 
internship program in general surgery. 

Julie Rothstein received her M.D. from 
Yale University in May and will be doing a 
residency in internal medicine at the New 
York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center. She 
also reports that Sarah Preston and Dave 
Schrott added a new son. Jack, to their fam- 
ily on May 17 in Portland, Ore. 

David Wilson wntes, "After spending a 
year gutting and renovating a flat in London, 
I've decided to move back to the states to 
attend law school m the fall of '97. I'll be 
unable to enjoy all the comforts I've worked 
and waited for. I'm trying to find out what 
happened to a few people (Miles, Susan, Kim 
- where are you now?). I'd appreciate some 
mail." He can be reached at dgw@eon.co.uk. 



IROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



Regina Wu and Justin Traxler '91 were 
niamed May 18 in San Diego. "It was a great 
weekend," Justin writes. "I guess it was appro- 
priate that our wedding was the week before 
Brown's graduation - it was a small reunion 
by Itself." The wedding party included maid of 
honor Susan Smith '91 and groomsman 
Tad Barney. Many other alumni attended. 
Regina and Justin moved mjune to Boston, 
where Regina began her residency in internal 
medicine and Justin works for a financial 



anagement company. Friends can reach them 
so Winchester St., #202, Brookline 02146. 



I99I 



It was great to see old friends and remember 
good times at our 5th reunion. While we 
may now enjoy eating breakfast eariy morning 
more than eating at the truck late night, and 
line dancing more than funking, it was won- 



derful to see how some things (and people) 
stay the same. As a group, we can take pride 
in our new class slogan: "It isn't a parry until 
we run out of pizza and something gets bro- 
ken." Keep your eyes out for newsletters and 
Brown events, and send any news for class 
newsletters to secretary John Roberti at (212) 
879-8069, jroberti@kayescholer.com, or to 
any other class officer. -John Roberti 

Patty Bacame graduated from San 
Diego State University with a master's in 



BUSIN E SS OPPORTUNITY 

FIRST CLASS OFFICE SPACE. Near Brown 
campus. Ideal for consultants and/or a start-up busi- 
ness. Contact: Roger A. Pearlman, Taft Co., Black- 
stone Boulevard Terrace. S00-230-4050. 

PERSONALS 

DATE SOMEONE IN YOUR OWN LEAGUE. 
Graduates and faculty of the Ivies and Seven Sisters 
meet alumni and academics. THE RIGHT STUFF. 

800-988-5288. 

SEASONAL VISITOR needs partner for tennis, 
bndge, golf- fun activities. 401-789-87S3. 

INTRODUCTIONS. Providence, R.I. The choice 
of professional and executive singles. Our clients are 
attractive, self-confident, fun-loving, cultured, and 
fit. Our matches often lead to lasring relationships. 
We are located on Providence's histonc East Side. 
For information call Joyce Siegel at 401-331-9855. 

ATTRACTIVE ENERGETIC BLONDE, with 
wannth & humor, business professional, stylish, 
intelligent, romantic, outgoing. Enjoys: sailing, bik- 
ing, horses, golf dining, travel, and entertaining. If 
you're a wann-hearted, honest, professional man 
w/traditional values & similar interests, age 38-50, 
call me. An liitn^dtiitiivis persimal search. No fee. 

SAIL TO NANTUCKET. Handsome, successful, 
professional, 6', in 40s, looking to sail with beauti- 
ful, bnght professional in 30s. An hnrodmtions pcr- 
soiicl search. No fee. 

HUMOROUS, ALTRUISTIC, NON-MATE- 
RIALISTIC 52 yo DWF, 5'7", 125 lbs., brown 
hair. Academic M.D., graduate Wellesley, Colum- 
bia, Brown faculty. Interests: art, literature, cycling, 
traveling. Like to meet man similar age, interests. 
An Inlrodiiclions personal search. No fee. 

DESIRED: woman in 30s who likes to discuss 
hopes & dreams, wants children, uid is intelligent, 
well-educated, and slim I write fiction, like movies, 
opera, Italy, affection, and li\c in ( .imhndge, 
Mass., and Los Angeles. An lnnodti,ii,<iis personal 
search. No fee. 

BIG BROWN EYES AND A BEAUTIFUL 
SMILE, very attractive. 5'8", 125 lbs. Enjoys: sail- 
ing, biking, tennis, talking politics, travel. Seeks 
outgoing, wann, family-onented gentleman, tall, 
med/lg build, 40-plus, with similar interests. An 
hnrodnclions personal search NC, RI, C;T, MA area. 
No fee. 

To respond to any INTRODUCTIONS personal 
search, call Joyce Siegel at 401-331-9855, or send 
letter & photo to INTRODUCTIONS, 203 South 
Mam Street, Providence, R.I. 02903. 



EGG DONOR WANTED 



PROFESSIONAL COUPLE. Brown class '79, 
needs healthy egg donor in R.I. area, age 21-34, 
help us complete our family. Compensation for 
time and effort. Please call 401-751-21 15. 



MANUSCRIPTS WANTED. Subsidy publisher 
with 75-year tradition. Call 800-695-9599. 



BUDAPEST, HUNGARY. Ideal 
property. Wooded lot (Buda side), 7,200 sq. meter! 
zoned for commercial or residential, 10 minutes 
from downtown shopping and businesses. Switzer- 
land, tel. (41-55 ) 210-5558, fax (41-55) 210-0467. 

MAINE. Cedar chalet on 8-plus acres with 750' 
frontage on Maine's largest lake. Assessed valuarion 
$264,050. 207-695-2072. 

PROVIDENCE, R.I. Cozy CoUege Hill condo- 
minium in lovely old colonial revival house. 5- 
minute walk to Brown and RISD campuses; also 
extremely convenient to downtown and the hospi- 
tals. 3 floors, 3 sunny exposures, 2 full baths, fire- 
place, parking! Erich Fischer '95 Ph.D., 216-861- 
9491, erich_fischer@nickinsey.com. 



RETIREMENT LIVING 



RETIREMENT IN CONNECTICUT. Duncaster, 
a not-for-profit retirement community, offers an 
active lifestyle, cultural and educational opportuni- 
ties in a country setting yet t 
tractions. Enjoy fine dining, 
the peace of mind of on-site health care. Choice of 
Life Care, Rental, and Assisted Living. Contact 
Maryalice Widness, 40 Loeffler Road, Bloomfield, 
Conn. 06002. 800-545-5065. 

LISTEN TO THE BROWN FOOTBALL 
GAME BY SIMPLY OPENING YOUR 
WINDOW. . . Laurelmead on Blackstone Boule- 
vard is an adult residential community located in 
the historic East Side of Providence, minutes from 
the campus of Brown University. Laurelmead 
enables you to enjoy the comforts of home owner- 
ship without all the worries of home maintenance. 
Call now for information and to find out why so 
many Brown alumni and retired faculty are calling 
Laurelmead home. 355 Blackstone Boulevard, 
Providence, R.I. 02906. 800-286-9550 

SERVICES 

CAREER DECISIONS COUNSELOR. Exper- 
tise with ADD clients. In person, by phone, fax, 
e-mail. Call Victona Ball at 401-272-0435. 



VACATION RENTAL 

IRELAND, FRANCE, UNITED KINGDOM, 
ITALY, SPAIN, PORTUGAL, GREECE. Cottages, 
small and large castles, villas, and city apartments for 
individual travelers, family reunions, business con- 
ferences, honeymoons. Vacation Homes Abroad. 
401-245-9292, fax 401-245-8686. R.I. License 1 164, 

MARYLAND: VACATION OR SABBATICAL 
RENTAL. If you are looking tor tlie pnv.icv of 
country living, the delight of ,in histoiu ilK inter- 
esting "mansion" within 40 minutes ol utcm 
beach, stretches of flat land tor bicycling, I have a 
large family home on 200 acres of woodlands for 
rent on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. Weekly, 
monthly, or for a six-month or year sabbatical. 
Wnte P.O. Box 218, Roslyn, NY. 11 576; or call 
516-484-2270. 

PROVENCE. Delightful, roomy farmhouse. 
Roman/medieval town. 203-672-6608. 

PROVENCE. Lovely hilltop village home in Lube- 
ron. Beautiful views, pool, sleeps four. 847-869-9096. 

PROVENCE. Charming 4-bedroom, 2-bath vil- 
lage house. Fireplace, antiques, terrace, garden. 
Small wine town near Avignon. 415-536-2656. 

SANTA FE. One-bedroom mountain guest house. 
$650 weekly. 402-473-7946. 

ST. JOHN, USVI. Three separate hillside homes 
with varying accommodations, lovely ocean and 
Coral Bay views, beautifiilly furnished and equipped. 
520-762-5946. 

TAOS, NEW MEXICO. Luxunous 3 -bedroom 
adobe home in mountains overlooking beautiful Rio 
Grande Valley, Kit Carson National Forest, historic 
Indian pueblo. Arts and music festivals, rafting, 
ballooning. Clubhouse pool, tennis. 201-674-4607. 

TIBURON, SAN FRANCISCO BAY WATER- 
FRONT. City views, deck, jacuzzi, sleeps tour. 
$i,20o/week. 415-435-2619. 

VANCOUVER, CANAI5A. Island coach house. 
604-947-9491. 

RATES 

1 to 3 consecutive insertions $2.50/word 

4 to 6 consecutive insertions $2.35/word 

7 to 9 consecunve insertions $2.2o/word 

Display ads: $95 per column inch, camera-ready. 
Copy deadline is six weeks prior to issue date. Pub- 
lished monthly except January, June, and August. 
Prepayment required. Make check payable to Brown 
University, or charge to your VISA, Mastercard, or 
American Express. Send to: Brown Alumni Monthly, 
Box 1854, Providence, R.I. 02912. Fax 401-863-9599- 



SEPTEMBEI 



996 



counseling with a iiuilticuiuiral emphasis. She 
continues to work in high scliools witli low - 
income students. She would love visits tioni 
tnends. She can be reached at P.O. Box 
i20.vs,5. C'luila Vista. Calif. (Jiyii- 

Brendan Foley spent last year in Ger- 
man)- on the Robert Bosch Foundation fellow- 
sliip program. He is now at the Wharton 
School studying finance and is president of 
the Wharton Asia Club. He can be reached at 
foley ,5 7t<''wharton. upenn.edu. 

Carolyn Mar received an M.l). from 
UC-San Francisco and began her residency 
there in internal medicine in May. She was 
inducted into the Alpha Omega Alpha medi- 
cal honor society. Carolyn recently spent a 
vear working in rural hospitals in Kenya, East 
Afnca, and China. 

Man Murao. Valencia. Calif, can be 
reached at mmurao{S'nuise. calarts.edu. 

Matthew Papakipos and Enka (UC- 
Santa Barbara 93), P.1I0 Alto, Cahf , announce 
the birth of Zoe Diana on April 16. She joins 
Keegan Matthew, 2. "We own a minivan 
and we're a family of four," Matthew writes. 
"All we need is the golden retnever and a 
basketball hoop over the garage and we're in 
business. We also happen to know that Ken 
Hemdon '96 Sc.M. and Donna Miele '92 
welcomed Paul Kenneth to this world on 
May 10. He joins iS-month-old Amiand. 
That family of four is currendy living 111 East 
Norwalk, Conn." 

Julie Randall is happily living in Flo- 
rence, Italy. "My spnng highlight was a ten- 
day tnp to Moscow and St. Petersburg with 
Karin Kalkstein '96 M.D.," she wntes. Julie 
can be reached c/o Sborgi, Via Giusti 6. 
50121 Firenze. Italy; mci.S97(ii'mclink.it. 

Lydia Reasonover, Baltimore, gradu- 
ated from the University of Michigan's medi- 
cal school on June 7 and became Mrs. Gar- 
land Best Jr. on June 8. Bndesmaids included 
Monique Turner and Carla Wahnon. 
Nina Guercio '93 and Rainona Barksdale 
(Johnson and Wales '93) were hostesses. 
Other Brown friends attended the wedding in 
Detroit. Lydia has begun a family-medicine 
residency at the University of Marv'land. 

Salime Samii writes. "After three tem- 
ble years in law school. I practice employ- 
ment law in San Francisco. For three years 
I've been defending companies from sexual 
harassment and discrimination lawsuits. I love 
my job but miss my Brown friends." Salime 
can be reached at 1177 California St., Apt. 
#71 s, San Francisco 9410S; (41 •i) 677-3162; 
Salime_Samii@litter.com. 



1992 



5th Reunion 



Save the dates for Reunion '97. May 23-26. 
Come back to Brown for our fabulous sth. If 
you would like to lend a hand in planning, 
please call the alumni office at (401) 863-1947. 

Jo Bronstein and her four-piece band 
have released their first CD, Sweet Baby 
Onion. The album was recorded in Portland, 



Ore., where Jo has spent the last four years. 
She plans to move to L.A. this fail and would 
love to hear from alumni in the area. Jo can 
be reached at her permanent address, P.O. 
Box 1.S091. Pordand 97293. 

Beth Kennedy is tutonng high-school 
students in French, .Spanish, algebra, and 
study skills. "Most of the students are .ski rac- 
ers and are absent about half of the school 
year," she writes. "I help them catch up." She 
also reports that Tom Huntington '91 was 
driving cross-country- in early May. "His goal 
must have been Campus Dance. It will be 
a miracle if he and Conor Bohan don't get 
into some mishap." Beth can be reached at 
P.O. Box 6S44, Tahoe City, Calif 9614s. 

Betsy Hyman wntes, "Finally, I have a 
real job. After completing an M.P.A. at the 
University of Washington. I moved to Buda- 
pest in March. I'm a grants otFicer for the 
regional environmental lenter for central and 
eastern Europe. I'll be traveling m central 
Europe — I've already been through Croatia 
to Slovenia, and I will be m Bulgaria, Alba- 
ma, and Romania. Last winter 1 visited with 
Leise Thomason andjason Isaacs. Leise is 
teaching middle-school biology, and Jason 
is finishing Harvard Law. They are the proud 
owners of a men.igene that includes AtVican 
hedgehogs. I visited Deborah Hirsch, who 
is married to Lenny Singer. She's studying at 
North Carolina and has an adorable dog. In 
D.C. I spent time with Cathy Harbour, 
whose adventures include dancing with Barak 
Richman. It's been a Brown-filled couple of 
years. Now I'm bereft of Brunonians, so 
please keep in touch." Betsy can be reached 
at REC, Miklos ter i, 1035 Budapest, Hun- 
gary-; betsy@fs2.bp.rec.hu. 

Danny Novo and his fiancee, Tiflany 
Johnson, have moved from Omaha to Min- 
neapolis so he can return to school. In 
Omaha Danny was an AmenCorps VISTA 
member with the inner-city coalition on the 
environment, "getting paid almost nothing to 
do good work," he wntes. 

Melissa Rinne received her master's in 
art history from Kyoto City University of 
Arts in March and began working at the Kyoto 
National Museum's department of archives 
in April. She is translating museum archives 
into English and making the museum's World 
Wide Web homepage, due out this fall. She 
would love to hear from friends in Japan or 
other museum people around the world at 6- 
6-6-308 Onawaba-cho, Umezu, Ukyo-ku. 
Kyoto 615; 8 1 -75-86 1 -2291; melissa@kyo 
haku.gojp. 

Stephen Ramsey and Elain Fu were 
married in Fairfax, Va.. on April 6. They can 
be reached at the Department of Physics, 
University of Maryland. College Park 20742; 
sramsey@physics.umd.edu; http://www.cmg. 
physics.umd.edu/~sramsey. 

Karam Singh has been living in Cape 
Town, South Africa, on and off the past three 
years, working on behalf of fishennen for the 
fisheries development unit. He also worked 
for the Police and Prisons Civil Rights Union 



as an organizer. Aaron Amaral has also been 
involved in political work in Cape Town and 
lecturing in Marxist epistemology at the Uni- 
versity of the Western Cape. Aaron can be 
reached at aamaral@artso.uwc.ac.za. Karam 
began at Georgetown L.iw in August and can 
be reached in New Jersey: (908) 889-5959. 

Judith Surkis, a graduate student in his- 
tory at Cornell, received a Mary Isabel Sibley 
Fellowship from Phi Beta Kappa. She will 
receive a $10,000 stipend to conduct onginal 
research. She plans to spend the year in Paris, 
conducting archival research related to her 
dis.sertation topic, "Virile Politics in Interwar 
France." 

Clay Walker and his partner, Scott 
Fletcher, have opened a new restaurant, The 
Emerald Planet, in Greenwich Village. 

Cara Joseph Weiinan and Bob 
Weiman '91 were married on July 2, 1995, 
in Baltimore. Brown alums from every gener- 
ation were in attendance, including the 
bnde's father, Mark Joseph '60; and her sis- 
ter, Kippy '94. The groom's sister, Pam 
Weiman '90; stepfather, David Good '52; 
and stepbrother John Good '87 also attended. 
"In all," Cara w-ntes, "there were more than 
forty Brown folks from the class of '52 to the 
class of '98." After a two-week honeymoon 
in Bermuda, the couple returned to Washing- 
ton, D.C, where Bob teaches sixth-grade 
English and Cara is a research manager at the 
Advisory Board Co. 



1993 



Rob Bailey works in strategic planning for 
Banamex-Accival in Mexico City, producing 
mixed-media art in his spare time. He will 
return to Boston in fall 1997 for an M.B.A. at 
MIT's Sloan School. Rob can be reached at 
rbailey@baname.\.com or through his parents 
at 3612 Roxborough. Charlotte, N.C. 28211; 
(704) 364-6525. "I look forward to heanng 
from alumni," Rob writes, "and would like 
to say 'hi' to Protima Daryanni '92 and the 
Barnes Street boys '93." 

Pam Gordon and Kimberly Markert 
spent a weekend in Philadelphia with Clare 
O'Leary McMillan, m medical school at 
Penn; Jen Hughes '92, m medical school at 
McGill; and Daniela Fenwick-Smith 
Roop. along with the newest member ot the 
Fenwick-Roop family. Adnan, ckiss of 2017. 
Kim and Pam live in Virginia- 
Heather Kent married David Handel 
(Cornell '87) in Great Neck. N.Y.. on March 
3 1 . Heather is the pediatric bone marrow- 
transplant coordinator at Johns Hopkins Hos- 
pital in Baltimore, and David is a small-ani- 
mal vetennanan 111 Man-land. Donald Kent 
'68 escorted his daughter down the aisle, and 
the bride's brother. Joel '95, was an usher. 
Mona Wagle was a bndesmaid. Many other 
Brown alumni attended the ceremony. 
Heather has changed her name to Heather 
Handel. 

Andria Lard was elected to the Order 



SROWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



of Bamsters for "'excellence in and service to 
lawyenng skills competitions" in June. She 
received her law degiee in May from Wash- 
ington University in St. Louis. 



1994 



Tom Chatkupt spent two years in Denver 
after graduation, working first as a plant-care 
technician, then as a vetennary assistant. He is 
moving back East to attend Tufts School of 
Veterinary Medicine. "1 loved the Colorado 
outdoors," he wntes, "but look forward to 
returning to my old stomping grounds - it I 
have any time to stomp." He can be reached 
at morpheus@aol.coin. 

Eric Fleegler wntes, "I have been enjoy- 
ing med school at Penn with many classmates, 
including Sam Kim, who prefers watching 
hockey, football, and baseball over actual 
work. I visited with George Younis and 
Joseph Allen m Dallas, where they are both 
attending South Western Medical School. 
Samantha Ross has become a big player at 
Salomon Brothers m New York City, where 
Woody Keenan is pursuing a career in film. 
Derek Gordon writes for Money magazine, 
and Rael Mazansky continues in med 
school at C'olumhia." Eric can be reached at 
506 Woodland Ter., Philadelphia 19104; (215) 
662-5383; fieegler@maiL nied.upenn.edu. 

Stacy Golamco will be marned Oct. s 



The 
Ivies. 
They 
work. 




To learn more 
about how adver- 
tising in the hy 
League Magazine 
Network can 
work for you, 
please call 
(617)496-7207. 



to Sebastien Doll in Switzerland. "Some 
may remember Sebastien during senior year," 
Stacy wntes, "hanging around the practice 
rooms playing saxophone. We met dunng my 
junior year abroad in Paris." After graduation 
Stacy moved to Switzerland, where she did 
work on privatizations at the U.N. confer- 
ence on trade and development. Since Octo- 
ber 1995 she has been working on her master's 
m management and public policy at the Uni- 
versity of Geneva. She plans to finish in July 
1997. "Angela Walker, Jennie Hirschfeld, 
Jen Sinding, Leslie Paik, and Anna Freid- 
mand have promised to be there for the 
wedding." she wntes. "But there are a lot of 
people I would like to hear from, especially 
Matt Zacklad and Heather Blurton. ' 
Stacy can be reached at 18 rue du Tunnel. 
1005 Lausanne, Switzerland; tel/fax 41-21-3 1 1- 
59-20; golamco5@uni2a.unige.ch. 

Chris Maden and Ellie Fountain '95 
were married April 2 1 at Aldnch House m 
Providence. The wedding party included Rob 
Hawkins '93, "97 M.D., Ayanna Gaines. 
Chuck Magee '95. Amy Trueba "96. 
Sebastian Banker '98, and Becky Maden 
'99. Many other Brown alumni and students 
attended. Chns is the son of Robert '69 and 
Patricia Regan Maden '69. Chris is still 
with Electronic Book Technologies in Provi- 
dence, and Ellie is a technical wnter with the 
company formerly known as Open Environ- 
ment, now a part of Borland. They can be 
reached at 251 Buckminster Dr., #T5, Nor- 
wood, Mass. 02062; (617) 769-7585; crm@ 
ebt.com and malyce@shore.net; http://www, 
sh0re.net/%7Emalyce. 

Rachel Teisch has been working for the 
American-Israel; Pubhc Affairs Comnnttee, 
a t'oreign policy lobby in Washington, D.C., 
for the past two years. After traveling around 
Europe for the summer, Rachel began at the 
Kennedy School of Government at Harvard 
this fall. She has been living with Michaela 
Allbee, who is at Georgetown Law; and lived 
with her twin sister Jessica, who is in UC- 
Berkeley's environment science policy and 
management master's program. Rachel saw 
Abby Rosin at a surpnse parry in Washington, 
D.C., and keeps in touch with professor 
Patncia Herhhy. Tami Horwich is at Colum- 
bia Medical School, and Rachel often sees 
and talks to Tami's mom, Ada. Rachel can be 
reached at 26 Chauncy St., #12, Cambndge, 
Mass. 02138; or through Jessica's e-mail at 
jteisch@nature.berkeley.edu. 



^995 



Michelle Adler has been an outreach worker 
to migrant farmworkers for East Coast Migrant 
Health Project hic, a nonprofit. "I was sent 
to migrant health centers in Hendersonville, 
N.C., and Okeechobee, Fla., to connect with 
the large firmworker populations in those 
areas," she writes. Michelle will be moving 
back home to San Diego to enter UCSD 
medical school this month. She can be reached 



at 5359 Pendleton St., San Diego 92109; (619) 
272-3509. 

Sharifa Al-Homaizi is studying anthro- 
pology at St. John's College at Oxford Uni- 
versity in England. He can be reached at 
Hojbjerggaardsvej 50, 2840 Holte, Denmark; 
(45) 42-4-2.S630. 

Michelle Albert lives in Crested Butte, 
Colo., and plans to stay through ne.xt spring. 
"I have a very busy life as a ski bum," she 
wntes, "but in my free time I volunteer with 
the local search-and-rescue team. I hope to 
be teaching at a boarding school in town this 
fall." She can be reached at 8448 Colonial 
Dr., Litdeton, Colo. 80124; (303) 397-1996. 

McKaile Alper is working and living at 
a therapeutic wilderness camp for teenagers 
in east Texas. "My job and lifestyle are chal- 
lenging and educational," she writes. She can 
be reached at S.C.Y.C., Rte. i. Box 305, 
Hawkins, Tex. 75765; (903) 882-6030. 

Fran Balamuth spent last year in Chiang 
Aral, Thailand, with Tamar Renaud and 
Jeremy Hess. They founded the Thai Youth 
AIDS Prevention Project, targeting adoles- 
cents in northern Thailand. This month Fran 
will start the M.D./Ph.D. program at Yale. 
She can be reached at 1 15 Overbrook Pkwy., 
Wynnewood, Pa. 19096; (610) 896-5846. 

Rebecca Ennis, Boston, writes, "In the 
July BAM it was incorrectly printed that I was 
married and expecting a baby. Neither of 
these things are true." The information 
received by the BAM regarding Rebecca was 
inaccurate. She can be reached at work. (617) 
266-1900. 

Leonard Feldman finished his first year 
of med school at the University of Maryland. 
He spent the summer in Delaware and made 
trips to the Providence and Boston areas. 
He can be reached at 10090 Dariington Rd., 
Columbia, Md. 21044; (410) 730-2198; or 
lfeldman@umabnet.umab.umdo.edu. 

Ryan Fong has a new job at Goldman 
Sachs. He can be reached at D2 Flamingo 
Gardens, Fei Ngo Shan Rd., Kowloon, Hong 
Kong; (852) 2328-6693. 

David Friedel completed a one-year 
appointment as a research assistant at Brown's 
department of physiology in mid-August and 
is now in med school at U.Conn. 

David Goldstein did engineenng design 
and organized programs for university stu- 
dents at the NASA Goddard Space Flight 
Center in Greenbelt, Md., until the Decem- 
ber after graduarion. He then moved back to 
Providence, next door to Tortilla Flats on 
Hope St., and continued work on his senior 
honors thesis research in the engineering de- 
partment. He also set up a conference on 
space technology for an aerospace company 
in Northern Virginia. He can be reached at 
9706 Schmidt Dr., Burke, Va. 22015; (703) 
866-6182; arngold@mail.erols.com. 

Laurie Golnick spent the first year of a 
two-year master's program in international 
affairs at the Johns Hopkins School of 
Advanced International Studies in Bologna, 
Italy. She is in Washington, D.C., interning 



SEPTEMBER 



[996 



FRAN BALAMUTH '95, JEREMY HESS '95, TAMAR RENAUD '95 



Mission to 
Chiang Mai 

While many new graduates obsess about jobs, 
careers, and money, classmates Balamuth, 
Hess, and Renaud pushed the pinstripes aside 
and rolled up their sleeves. Their goal: to help 
reverse the AIDS epidemic in Thailand, where 
more than one million people are HIV-positive. 

Using their experience with adolescent 
AIDS outreach programs in Providence as an 
inspiration, the trio started the Thai Youth 
AIDS Prevention Program (TYAP) in Chiang 
Mai, Thailand, last fall. They spent the previous 
summer assembling funding and contacts, then 
headed for Asia with grants from the Echoing 
Green Foundation in New York and from 
Brown's Swearer Center for Public Service. 

"We got to Bangkok on September first," 
Balamuth recalls, "and were told there was no 
way to get to Chiang Mai, that it was flooded. 




But we got on the train anyway and made it." 
Within a month, with a staff of fifteen vol- 
unteers recruited from Chiang Mai's Teachers 
College, the classmates proceeded to create 
an AlDS-prevention outreach program for 
thirteen- and fourteen-year-olds. The program 
reached about 1 10 children at two schools in 
its first year. TYAP also held two two-week 
day camps for children whose parents are 
HIV-positive. "HIV has very much affected the 
Thai family," Balamuth says. The predominant 



Unquiet Americans: 
Jeremy Hess, Fran Bala- 
muth, and Tamar Renaud 
applied AIDS prevention 
lessons learned in Provi- 
dence to teenagers in 
Thailand. 



means of AIDS transmis- 
sion in Thailand is via het- 
erosexual sex. 
"Our goal was that in all aspects, this 
would be a Thai program," Balamuth adds. 
"We were not trying to create a perpetual 
American presence." Indeed, the program will 
continue after they've all come back to the 
United States. Balamuth returned in April 
to prepare for medical school, Hess will come 
back in November, and Renaud is due state- 
side in January. All three will remain active on 
the TYAP Board of Directors. - Denise Brehm 



at the scholarly programs department of the 
U.S. Holocaust Memonal Museum's research 
mstitute and completing her degree in Euro- 
pean studies and international economics. She 
can be reached at her pennanent address: 
P.O. Box 1 192, 10 Gipson St., Monticello, 
N.Y. 12701; (914) 794-5809. 

Amy Graham left on July 2 for two 
years with the Peace Corps in Uganda, where 
she "will be serving in a parks and wildlife 
position, helping develop the ecotourism 
industry." Amy can be reached at P.O. Bo.x 
7007, Pariiament Ave., Kampala, Uganda, 
East Afnca. 

Karen Haberstroh is finishing the 
coursework for her master's in biomedical 
engineering at RPl. She plans to stay for her 
Ph.D.. doing research in cellular biomechan- 
ics. She can be reached at 277 Pawbng Ave., 
#iR. Troy. N.Y. 12180; haberk3@rpi.edu. 

Duane Hanson wntes, "After an adven- 
turous European vaction, including memo- 
rable stopovers in Amsterdam and Barcelona, 
Scott Eisenberg and I have returned to 
New York Cit>'. No more tie-dyes and san- 
dals." Scott is an equities trader at D.E. Shaw 
& Co. and can be reached at scott-eisenberg 
@deshaw.com. Duane is a sales assistant at 
Gagosian Gallery: dhanson.pipehne.com. 

Baruch Harris is a researcher at 
Prokaryotic Genetics Lab at UC-Davis, "tak- 
ing two to three years to chill out before 



going to graduate school," he writes. He can 
be reached at 2S05 .Sth St.. #221. Davis, Cahf 
95616; (916) 759-1072; bzhams@ucdavis.edu. 

Marc Hultquist mamed Crystal Strat- 
man. who is from his hometown of Minden, 
Neb., on Aug. 31. Marc is in med school, so 
the couple will take their honeymoon at the 
end of December. They can be reached at 
2330 EP True Pkwy.. #12, West Des Moines, 
Iowa 50265; (515) 222-0286. 

Arlene Kim wntes, "Alums abound in 
Seattle, especially at Microsoft. Laurion 
Burchall is a software design engineer on 
Exchange and has e.xperienced the euphona 
of his first product-ship party. I share an 
office with Kathleen Nering '94 - together 
we terronze the halls of Microsoft Automap 
with cohort Molly Kertzer. who dazzles them 
with her content editor superpowers. Kath- 
leen has also been gallivanting around the city 
with Lauren Marcus '94, Tim Moynihan 
'93, and Kathy Crichton '94. Sometimes the 
Microsoft millions meet up with Jane Wang 
for lunch and gossip about her business tnps 
to Japan as program manager for Excel. Not 
in the clutches of the Evil Empire is Sallie 
Lin, an office manager with the engineering 
firm Bucher, Willis & Ratliff Sallie and Jane 
are roommates in the Capitol Hill section of 
Seattle. They often try to cajole Betty Shih 
into moving to the rain kingdom, but Betty 
prefers the sun of California and will be head- 



ing off to med school soon. Launon can be 
reached at launonb@ exchange. microsoft. com; 
Molly IS in the Fremont area at (206) 548- 
1406; Kathleen is at (206) 270-9082; and Sallie 
and Jane are at (206) 322-721 1." Arlene can 
be reached at (206) 885-0838. 

Alexandra Kuntzsch writes that she is 
"checking out the theater scene in San Fran- 
cisco, working on a one-wonian-show, hving 
m a community of fi-iends and soul sisters/ 
brothers, and doing massage-bodywork ther- 
apy." She can be reached at 738 Andover, 
San Francisco, Cahf 941 10; (415) 641-9394. 

Rhett Landrum, Hialeah, Fla., opened a 
travel agency specializing in cruises. He can 
be reached at (888) 773-3700. 

Alissa Levy is working toward her Ph.D. 
in a joint child/cHnical psychology program at 
the institute of child development at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. She is researching the 
mother-child relationship across generations 
with Drs. Alan Sroufe and Byron Egeland. 
She can be reached at 505 6th Ave. SE, Min- 
neapolis 55414; (612) 378-9185; levyxoii@ 
niaroon.tc.umn.edu. 

Veronica Lima is in Madrid, pursuing a 
master's in Hispanic civilization through 
NYU. She can be reached at 3710 Deerpath 
Rd., Middleton. Wis. 53562; (608) 836-4682; 
nyu.vhma@iie.es. 

Stephen Lovett was mamed to Caria 
Favreau (Yale '90) on July 20 in Brunswick. 



(OWN ALUMNI MONTHLY 



55 



Me. Stephen is a regulatory specialist for the 
Hewlett-Packard export administration in 
Washnigton, D.C. He can be reached at 5903 
Cherrywood Ln., #102, Greenbelt, Md. 
20770; (301) 441-4896; or stephen-lovett(s; 
non-hp-uss-01n12-om.hp.com. 

Erin Mancuso teaches English as a sec- 
ond language ni an East German university 
on a Robert Bosch Fellowship. "I keep in 
touch with some close friends," she writes. 
"Michael Hobey works for McDonnell- 
Douglas 111 Dallas; Sue Seipel is designing in 
northern New Jersey; Lee Payne finished 
her first year of graduate school in Boston 
University's archaeology program; and Jen- 
nifer Galvin is interning .md teaching at the 
Newfound H.irhor M.iiine Institute on Big 
Fine Key 111 Florida." lain can be reached at 
emancusolVjifli-harz.de. 

Scott Maslansky taught middle-schoolers 
at Hulbert Outdoor Center in Vennont last 
spring. Over the summer he worked at Voy- 
ager Outward Bound School in Ely, Minn. 
He can be reached at is Carlton Ln., Rye 
Brook, N.Y. 10573; (914) 937-i34>; 
hiiias«( aol.com. 

Bonnie Meguid completed her first year 
ill the I'h.D. program in political science at 
Harxaid. She cm be ick bed at 4606 Whet- 
stone Rd., M.iiiliLis. N.Y. 13104; (315) 682- 
25 So; bnieguidfi/' fas. harvard.edu. 

John Millhauser is studying archaeology 
at Arizona State University in Tempe. He 
was in Zacatecas, Mex., for four weeks this 
summer, "locked in a small room with thou- 
sands of broken pots, trying to beat a master's 
thesis topic out of them," he writes. 

Molly Morse finished her master's in 
classical art at the Courtauld Institute of Art 
in London. She can be reached at 280 Porto- 
bello Rd.. London 'Wio .<iTE; (44) 181-96S- 
398S; m.iTiorse@kcl.ac.uk. 

Joelle Murchison writes, "I have been 
in touch with several Brown alums through 
e-mail: Omari Johnson is at Penn Med.; 
Milda Saunders is in D.C. at the Urban 
Institute; Tracy Tucker is everywhere fer- 
vently organizing with the AFL-CIO; Hardy 
Bright IS working in N.J.; Michele Pierre- 
Louis is still ill Providence at Brown Med.; 
and Carma Burnette is out at Michigan Ed. 
school with Nadirah Moreland '94 and 
Kehli Harding '94. Jeremi Dune is at Har- 
vard's Kennedy School, and Shani King is 
teaching in Jamaica Plain. Jeremi, Shani, 
and Eugene Smith have been accepted to 
top law schools. Smith Surasmith is in Cal- 
ifornia. 1 attend school with Adjoa Jones de 
Almeida's nuither, who reports that she is 
doing well m Brazil. Jason Warwin contin- 
ues to make a breakthrough with young black 
and Latino males in N.Y.'lChary Lazarre- 
White published an ardcle on the Million 
Man March. Charlene Arthur lost her sister 
in April. Send condolences to 2355 E. 15th 
St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 1 1229." Joelle received 
an Ed.M. m administration, planning, and 
social policy from Harvard's graduate school 
of education in June. She can be reached at 



324 Richards Hall, 24 Everett St., Cambridge 
02138; (617) 493-S104; murchijo(g!hugse.i. 
harvard.edu. 

Matthew Nichter completed his year as 
a Mellon fellow at UC-Berkeley and is at the 
University of Wisconsin, Madison. 

Reshma Paranjpe enjoyed her first year 
ot medical school at Brown. She can be reached 
at Box C;-82i2, Providence. R.I. 02912. 

Nicole Reyes finished her year as a 
Congressional Hisp.mic C '.incus Institute Fel- 
low in Washington. I ).t:., where she was the 
Latino elected ofhci.iis codidnKitor for the 
Democratic National ( oiiiniittcc. Nhc plans 
to take one more year oft bclore rcuiming to 
graduate school. She can be reached at 1900 
C olumbii Pike #617 Arlington Vi. 22204; 
(70?) 979 s 40 

Greg Rozycki spent the summer work- 
ing It Br\n Mum ( olle^c md ittended the 
wcddin^ ot James Gaensbauer and Rebekah 



Club. I Ic I All be re.K lied at 86 Preston St., 
2nd FL. I'MM.Icihc M2.;o6; (401) 274-6711; 
I02_s I s.2''''''ii' 1 1'liiiHiscrve.com. 

Atabey Sanchez Haitnan started at the 
Royal Veterinary College of the Universiry 
of London this month. L.ist year she traveled 
m England and Ireland and was engaged to 
Duane Farmer, an Englishm.in. 

Kevin Schaaf completed Ins first year of 
teaching fifth grade .it li.ist Moorhead Ele- 
mentary in Moorhe.id. Miss. "It's been a 
challenging and rew aiding year." he writes. 
Kevin was placed m Moorehead through 
Teach for America. This year his class will be 
penpals with Brian Sowell's fourth-grade 
class at Westtown School in Pennsylvania. 
Kevin can be reached at 407 Lamar, Itta 
Bena. Miss. 38941; (601) 254-7280. 

Neel Shah, Sho Ishikawa, and Sandy 
Yuinico live together in the East Village. All 
of them are "fighting the Yuppie Plague," 




Receiving the Distinguished Graduate School Alumnus Award this year were (bottom row, 
from left) sociologist Ita Ekanem '71 Ph.D., of the U.N. Economic Commission for Africa; 
feminist critic Marianne HIrsch '75 Ph.D., the Parents Humanities Distinguished Professor 
at Dartmouth College; and research physicist David L. Griscom '66 Ph.D., of the Naval 
Research Laboratory. Behind them are their nominators, from left. Professor Emeritus of 
Sociology Sidney Goldstein, Professor of Comparative Literature and French Studies 
Edward James Ahearn, and Professor Emeritus of Physics Philip Bray. 



Schwartz in August. He can be reached at 
Box 56. McKenna Rd.. Norwich. Vt. 05055; 
(802) 649- 1 578; greg.rozyckif5ihitchcock.org. 

Amber Rutland went to M.inila in July. 
She worked with the Advison' Bo.ird Foun- 
dation developing a child-i.ire criMs center. 
She can be reached at rutl.iiidKr.idMsoiy.com. 

Joshua Safdie writes tli.it he is "the only 
one of his housemates lame enough to stay 
in Providence after graduation, but I enjoy 
watching my high-powered friends busthng in 
and out of town." Joshua works for a histonc- 
preservafion consulting firm in Pawtucket 
and coaches rowing at the Narragansett Boat 



Neel wntes, "but we are faihng miserably." 
Friends can call them at (212) 420-1921. 

Leigh Tivol works at RESULTS, a 
grassroots cinzen's lobby committed to end- 
ing hunger and poverty. "It's a wann, fun. 
exciting eii\ ironment." Leigh writes. She re- 
cently went to Haiigl.idesh to visit the Grameen 
Bank, wliu li speci,ili/es in small-business 
loans. She i.in be re. k lied at 1200 S. Court- 
house Rd . iti24. .Aihiigton, Va. 22204; (703) 
979-6917; resiilts«( .Ktion.org. 

Haus Van Hell is a junior risk analyst 
for DRI's Cdobal Risk Service in Le.xington, 
Mass. He can be reached at 25 Cranmore 



.S6 



SEPTEMBER 



996 



KJ.. Wfllo 



M.i 



(617) 217-7I7S; 



H- llliiu 



Anna Van Mertens moved to S.m l-r.in- 
CM.O witli Michael Zurer last simuiR-r. 
"We've been pl.iymg plenrs' ofUltiin.ue," slu- 
writes. "Look tor me or tlie women's te.im if 
you're at any West Coast tournaments." 
Anna is working under various artists and 
teaching art. She can be reached at 2 lis Hayes 
St-, #fi. San Francisco 1)41 17; (415) 7SO-104V 

Jason 'Warwin and Khary Lazarre- 
White ha\e co-founded The Ijrotherhood. 
l-fngmally based m Providence. The Brother- 
hood IS a youth support and guidance pro- 
gram for young African-American and Latino 
men. Since graduating. Jason and Kliar\' have 
opened three new chaptei-s of the program in 
New York City and left the Providence pro- 
gram with Andrew Nkongho "yf) and 
Ralph Johnson '97. Jason and Khaiy can be 
reached at Box 11. Teachers' College, Colum- 
bia Universiu-. New York Cit\' 10027; (212) 
67S-3S2S; awaniu(a aol.com. 

Jed Wolfington is in the Peace Corps 
einironmental education program in Costa 
Rica. He works on projects related to conser- 
\ation. reforestation, recycling, and waste 
m.magement. 

Amy Wu, Taipei, writes that she "ran 
into a bunch of underclassmen from Brown 
studying Mandarin for the summer at Shi Da 
University." 

Alex Yang accompanied the Olympic 
rtame across the U.S. tor the Atlanta Com- 
mittee for the Olympic Games. "I hope that 
eveiyone caught a glimpse of the flame and 
was inspired by all the excitement," he writes. 
He can be reached at 13 195 Providence Rd., 
Alpharetta, Ga. 30201; (770) 569-2687. 



GS 



Ethel Ruboy Cetlin '60 MAT. has pub- 
lished Tanuii Rum Awn): a book tor young 

Lloyd Kaplan '62 MAT. and William 
Bottorfr'64 Ph.D. have co-authored Si'lirtvil 
LiSioiis ofPivJcssor Didyuioiis, a collection of 
cartoons and puns. Bottortf. who illustrated 
Profhsor Didymoiis, has taught American studies 
and English at several universities. He has also 
authored JrtHiM Lane Allen and Thomas Jcffcr- 
soii, and has edited seven scholarly books of 
American poetry. Kaplan, now retired, was a 
professor of music at the Community College 
of Rhode Island from 1960-95. He co- 
authored Tirciiliclli-Cciiliiry Music: An Inlro- 
dtiLtion with Nancy Carroll. He lives in Provi- 
dence with his wife. Sheila. 

David Ahola '67 M.A.T., a professor 
of pohtical science at McKendree College in 
Lebanon. 111., attended the 35th anniversary 
of the Atlantic Council in Washington, D.C. 
.An academic associate of the council, Ahola 
founded the Southern Illinois International 
Studies Alliance, a founeen-coUege consortium 
to promote global understanding. He is the 
chair of the Division of Social Sciences at 



McKendree Colle-e, A 
ville. 111.. Ahola is ninn 
senate. He and his wife. Nu... lij\e iwo chil- 
dren, Kaisa and Kiistie. 

William Olcwiler 67 A.M. his com- 

Va., area Ministerial Association and is taking 
a year of sabbatical leave. He can be reached 
at 507 E. Fincastle Turnpike, Tazewell, Va. 
24651: (540) 9SS-4469; wolewiler@aol.com 

Michael HofTmann '74 Ph.D., the 
James Irvine Prot'essor of Environmental 
Chemistry at the C;alifornia Institute of Tech- 
nology, has been honored as a distinguished 
lecturer in environmental chemistr>' by the 
University of Sao Paulo in Sao Paulo, Brazil, 
and by the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. 
He spent two weeks lecturing in Sao Paulo 111 
November 1995 and three weeks in Jerusalem 
in March. Hoffmann can be reached at 1625 
Laurel St., South Pasadena, Calif yi 125; 
mrh@cco.caltech.edu. 

John Roderick '74 Ph.D., an associate 
professor of Enghsh and communication at 
the University of Hartford, was presented 
with the Roy E. Larsen Award for excellence 
in teaching. Roderick was named poet of 
the year by the New England Association of 
Teachers of English and won first prize in 
Triton College's salute to the arts annual poetiy 
competition. 

Everett Goodvdn '79 Ph.D has published 
The \eir Hiscox Gniilc for Baptist Churches 
(Judson Press), a coiitemporan' revision of the 
work of Edward 1 Hl^o.x. wiiose writings 
have guided Baptist Icidcis since iSsy. Clood- 
win is chaplain at the I lint Hill School 111 
Oakton, Va., and pastor/director of the Bap- 
tist Fellowship of Metropolitan Washington. 
D.C, a small, progressive Baptist congrega- 
tion of open theology. From 1981-94 he was 
senior minister of the First Baptist Church of 
Washington. DC. 

David Phelan 'Si A.M. was recently 
n.iined senior partner at the Boston law firm 
Hale l\ Dorr. He lives with his wife. Cynthia, 
and their two children, David and Kate, m 
Weston. Mass. 

Leah Blatt Glasser '82 Ph.D. has pub- 
lished In a Closet Hidden: The Life and Work of 
Mary E. ll'ilins Freeman (University of Mas- 
sachusetts Press. S45). 

Kathy Peiss 'N2 Ph.D. has pubhshed 
LorcAnos, ihr C^loi I. me: The Letters of Alice 
Hanky to Chamnn^ Lewis (University of Mas- 
sachusetts Press S35/$i2.y5). which she co- 
edited with Helen Lefl<owit/ Horowitz. The 
book examines a collection ot tweiit\-seven 
letters written by a white working-class woni.in 
to her African-American lover m lyoy-oX. 

Kim Moreland 'S4 Ph.D. has published 
The Medievalist Impulse in Atnericaii Literature: 
Twain, Adams, Fitzgerald, and Hemingway 
(University Press of Virginia). Drawing on 
feminism, deconstruction, cultural criticism, 
and psychobiography, she explores the absence 
or marginalization of traditions of courtly 
love and chivalry in American literature. More- 
land IS associate professor of English at George 



Washington University in Washington, D.C 

Michael Graf 'X7 Ph.D. is an associate 
prot'essor of physics at Boston College, and 
w ill spend .1 sabbatical conducting research at 
ihe LiniseiMU of Amsterdam. He will be 
imiu'd b\ his wite, Daniela, and daughters 
c:hi.ii,i ,iiid fi\ia. He can be reached at grafm 
(a'hermes.bc.edu. 

Will Howard '91 Ph.D. (see 'Si). 
Christine Kennedy '93 Ph.D., assistant 
professor of family health care nursing at UC;- 
San Francisco, was an honorable mention for 
that school's Distinction in Teaching Award. 
Kennedv he.ids the parent-child nursing 



MD 



Gary Neidich "78 (see '74). 

Ingrid AdaiTisons '84 (see '81). 

Dan Dyckman '84 (see '81). 

Lenelle Kwong '84 MD, '87 Ml'H (see 

Richard Samsel '84 (see '81). 
Sotnkiat Viratyosin 'N4 (see '81). 
Jeffrey Green '88 (see '91). 
David Harrington '8y (see '84). 
Karin Kalkstein yd (see '91). 



Joseph W. Riker '22. Providence; April 29. 
He was the owner .ind retired president of 
J.W. Riker Real Estate, a former vice chair- 
man of the Rhode Island Real Estate review 
board, .uid dubbed dean of Rhode Island 
real estate" bv the I'lovuUiuv Jouwal He w.is 

of the Bnmn ( liib of R.l. He is survived by 
twii sons. Joseph Jr. 47. w^ ( larks Row. 
North Farm, Bristol 02809; and Gerald '52. 

Robert Litchfield '23. Stuart. Fla; Jan. 13. 
After retiring in 195 8 as general appliance 
sales manager at Graybar Electric Co. in New 
York City, he became president of Pudding- 
stone Ridge Corp.. a land development com- 
pany in NJ. He was president of the cl.iss o( 
'23 and a past president of the Brown Club of 
New York. He is sur\i\ed by a son. Robert 
'54. i.sS Hewitt Ave.. Buffalo. N.Y. 14215. 

Mildred Thornton Chipman '27. St. Peters- 
burg. Fla.; April 6. She li.id been a librarian 
at the Providence PubliL f ibi.iiA and the Bug- 
bee Memonal Libraiy 111 Danielson, Conn., 
and a board member of the United Council of 
Church Women. She is survived by her hus- 
band, Edward, Palm Shores Retirement Cen- 
ter, 830 North Shore Dr., St. Petersburg 
33701; a daughter and son-in-law, Robert '61 
and Susan Thornton Kline '62; a grandson, 
Peter Kline '85; and a granddaughter, 
Melissa Kline '88. 



iROWN ALU/ 



Robert Salmon Trowbridge "27, Maple- 
wood, N.J.; Nov. 3, 1992. He worked in 
advertising in New York Ciry. He is survived 
by a daughter, Temk 

Arthur Williams '27, Franunghani. Mass.: 



Donald Cruise '29, New London, Conn.; 
Dec. 17. He is sunned bv his wife, Beth, 1S4 
Pequot Ave., #C2. New London 06320; and 
niece, Patricia Schlager '52. 

Everet Wood '29, Black Mountain, N.C.; 
March 2S. An ophthalmologist in Auburn, 
N.Y., for many years, he was president of the 
Auburn Memonal and Auburn Mercy hospi- 
tal stafis and an instructor at the Upstate 
Medical Center in Syracuse. He later started a 
practice in Brevard, N.C., retiring in 1985. 
He served m the U.S. Army Medical Corps 
in Hawaii and Saipan during World War IL 
He is survived by his wife, Margaret, 16 
Wagon Trail, Black Mountain 2871 1; and 
three daughters. 

Edwin McMuUen 29, Wanvick, R.I.; May 
7. He was a master plumber and building 
contractor. A U.S. Army veteran of World 
War II. he is survived by his wife, Helen, 129 
Lippitt Ave., Warwick 02889; -"id J step- 
daughter. 

Valmore Bearce '30, Pleasantville, N.Y.; 
May 10. A history teacher, he retired from 
Charles Evans Hughes High School, New 
York City, in 1973. He was a member ot the 
Mount Pleasant auxiliary town pohce and an 
avid farmer and organic gardener. He is sur- 
vived by his wife, Winifred, 20 Pocantico 
Lake Rd., Pleasantville 10570; four sons, in- 
cluding Denny '56 and Scott '59; and 
twelve grandchildren, including Bethany 
Moore Bearce '88. 

William Mackenzie '31, Providence; May 
IS. He was a supenor court judge ot Rhode 
Island for twenty-four years, and. according 
to the Pioi'iilciuc Journal, he had a favorite say- 
ing; "I'm veiy e.isily satisfied with perfection." 
One of his ruhngs in the 1960s, that the book- 
banning actions of the state 1 
encourage morality in youth were 1 
tutional, was later upheld by the U.S. Supreme 
Court. In recent years he advocated changing 
the judiciary selection process in R.I., for 
which he was awarded a citation in 1994 by 
Common Cause of Rhode Island. He was a 
founding trustee of the Trinity Repertory 
Theater, a long-time trustee of the Pawtucket 
Boys Club and the Pawtucket Congregational 
Church, deacon of Providence's Central Con- 
gregational Church, and a lieutenant in the 
U.S. Navy during World War II. He is sur- 
vived by his wife, Louise, 229 Medw.iy St., Apt. 
209, Providence 02906; a son. Will '60; and 
three grandchildren, including Jennifer '84. 

Edward Read III '31, Concord, N.H. He 



was headmaster of St. Paul Academy in St. 
Paul, Minn., for seventeen \ ens .ind founding 
headmaster at Greenhills School in Ann 
Arbor, Mich., until his retirement in 1975. 
Phi Beta Kappa. He is survived by his wife, 
Caroline, 1605 Alton Woods Dr., Concord 
03301; and six grandsons. 

Edwin Hart '34 Ph.D., Fnday Harbor, 
Wash.; May 25, 1995. He was a chemist at 
the Argonne National Lab from 1948 to 1975. 
Best known for his work in radiation chem- 
istry, he co-authored The Hydralcd Elccrwii 
in 1970. The recipient of vanous international 
awards, he served on many committees and 
delegations, including the United Nations' 
second international conference on peaceful 
uses of atomic energy. Phi Beta Kappa. He is 
survived by his wife, Rozella, P.O. Box 3287, 
Friday Harbor 98250; and a daughter. 

Helen Parish Roblin '34, Wilmington, NY. 

Frank S. "Jefi" Read "35, Lake Forest, 111.; 
April 26. He was president and CEO of First 
National Bank of Lake Forest from 1962-77 
and chairman of the board from 1977 until his 
retirement in 1983. A former chairman ot 
the Lake Forest Planning Commission, he 
was a former ciry treasurer, a trustee ot Lake 
Forest College, and a former board member 
of the Lake Forest Hospital. He is sui-vived by 
his wife, Frances, 533 Mayflower Rd. #D. 
Lake Forest 60045; two sons, including Lau- 
rance '65; and a daughter. 

Michael Tomaino '36, Pleasantville, N.Y.; 
May 20. An associate editor at Ekrlroiiics mag- 
azine, he wrote reports on space and technol- 
ogy dunng the fifties and sixties. He was a life 
member of the Art Students League in New 
York City and a radio operator and corporal 
in the U.S. Air Force. He is survived by his 
wife, Sarah, 52 Guion St., Pleasantville 10570; 
two sons, and two daughters, 

Stephanie Faryniarz '36, Fall River, Mass.; 
May 17. She was a clinical psychologist for 
forty years, retiring from the Rhode Island 
Institute of Mental Health in 1980. She was 
an active agent for Pekao, a Polish relief 
agency, until 1993. She is survived by two 
brothers and three sisters. 

Harold Plimpton '36, Cape Elizabeth, Me.; 
Nov. 3, 1994. He was a retired vice president 
of CPC International Inc. of Englewood 
Clitfs, N.J. He is survived by his son, David 
'63, 1000 S.iwyer Rd.. Cape Elizabeth 04107. 

Gordon Todd '37, Woods Hole. Mass.; 
M.iy 6. He was technical director and vice 
president of engineering at the fomier Collyer 
Insulated Wire Co. in Lincoln. R.I. He was 
active with the John Wesley Methodist 
Church and with community art and histon- 
cal organizations. He is survived by his wife. 
Alice.\i6 Woods Hole Rd., Woods Hole 
02543; -itid a daughter-in-law. 



Nicholas Caldarone '38. N. Providence; 
May I . A developer speciahzing in industrial 
and commercial properties, he owned his own 
real estate firm until his retirement in 1980. 
He was a former president of the Rhode 
Island Association of Real Estate Boards and 
was a co-developer of the Multiple Listing 
System, now used throughout the country. A 
past director of Big Brothers of Rhode Island, 
he was a U.S. Air Force veteran of World 
War II. He is survived by his wife, Florence, 
1 1 West View Ave., N. Providence 0291 1; a 
son; and two daughters. 

Anastasia Quirk Davis '38, Greenville, 
S.C.; Apnl 15. She was a retired elementary 
school teacher. She is survived by her husband, 
Thomas '37, 135 Hummingbird Ridge, 
Greenville 29605; a sister, Mary Hoffman 
'34; a son, James '64 ; and two daughters, 
including Mary Lou Hartness '66. 

Elizabeth Derry '38, East Falmouth, Mass.; 
May 22. She taught Spanish and Latin at 
WiUiams Memorial Institute in New London, 
Conn., and Spanish at Weymouth (Mass.) 
High School. She is survived by her husband, 
Paul, 26 Terry Lou Ave., East Falmouth 
02536; and a daughter. 

Arthur Newell '38, Newport, R.I.; May 21. 
A retired U.S. Navy captain and World War 
II veteran, he served in Naval intelligence and 
at the War College in Newport. He was also 
a restorer of antique clocks who studied his 
craft in Europe. Phi Beta Kappa. He is survived 
by his wife, Ogden, 27 Willow St., Newport 
02840; a son, Stephen '65; and two stepsons. 

Robert Howarth '40, Coral Gables, Fla.; 
1990. He is survived by a brother, Donald 
'39, 40 Chimney Rock Rd., Ruthertordton, 
N.C. 28139. 

Albert J. Royce Jr. '41, North Palm Beach, 
Fla.; April 27, 1995. He was the retired presi- 
dent of Royce Associates in East Rutherford. 
NJ. He is sur\'ived by his wife, Virginia, 
12299 Indian Rd., North Palm Beach 33408. 

The Rev. H. Russell Barker '42. East 
Aurora. N.Y.; May 28. He was rector of St. 
Matthias Episcopal Church for twenty-four 
years, retiring in 1982. He was a member of 
the board of directors of the Episcopal 
Church Home of Western New York. He is 
survived by his wife. Gay, 4 Tolland Bore, 
East Aurora 14052; and a son. 

Paul Butterweck '42, Somers, NY; June 
29. 1992. He was the retired director ot inter- 
national trade development for Merck & Co.. 
Rahway, NJ. 

Howard Tuttle '42, Boca Raton. Fla.; April 
25, of leukemia. He was vice president of 
General Aviation Inc. in Willoughby, Ohio. 
He served as a heutenant in the U.S. Naval Air 
Corps during World War II. He is survived 



58 • SEPTEiVIBEK 19 9 6 



I•k\v^ 



vch 



44" 



Robert Joelson '4,?. WyckotV, N.J.; April 
::2, He w.is ,1 retired physician .ind partner at 
tlie I'aterson Clinic in Patersori, N.J. He is 
survived by his wife. Blanche. 40SD Bronile\' 
PI., Wyckort" 07481: two brothers, George 
'43 and Benjamin '48; a daughter. Amy 
Fisher So: and a niece, Melissa 'Ss. 

M. David Bell '45, Providence: May 7. He 
was a winter for the Promdciwc Journal and the 
Robert B. Goldman advertising agency. A 
bass player for the Outhouse Shouters band, 
he was a manager of the Trade Bookstore in 
Faunce House and a World War II veteran. 
He IS sur\'ived by his wife, Laura 's2, 56 
Pratt St., Providence 02906; three sons, includ- 
ingjoshua '7s: and a brother. Bernard '42. 

Davis Gallison '46. Marion, Mass.; Apnl i6, 
of a heart attack. A surgeon, he was a fonner 
chief of staff of Tobey Hospital in Wareham, 
Mass., and founder of Strength for Tomor- 
row, a support group for cancer patients. A 
veteran of World War II and the Korean War, 
he ser\-ed m the U.S. Army Medical Corps. 
He is survived by three daughters, including 
Robin Lake '77, 2328 26th St., Santa Mon- 
ica, Calif 9040s; and two sons. 

Sheldon Heller '46, N. Providence: May 23. 
He was retired manager of Sun Vision Inc., 
Warwick, R.I., and president of the fonner 
Heller & Michaelson Textile Co. in Provi- 
dence. He was a U.S. Amiy veteran of World 
War II. He is survived by his wife. Janice. 
53C Nelson Ter., N. Providence 02904: and 



T. Doman Roberts '46 Sc.M.. Newtown 
Sc^uare, Pa.; June 1995. He was a research and 
engineering physicist for General Electnc in 
Valley Forge. He is survived by his wife. 
Rowena, 535 Gradyville Rd., Newtown 
Square 19073. 

Richard Blakley '47, St. Charles, 111.: April 
7. He was a retired technical systems planner 
for Chrysler Corp. in Detroit. He is survived 
by a daughter. Lee, 7N03S Watseka #iN, St. 
Charles 60174. 

Otto NoU "47. Leesburg. Va.; Feb. 8. 

Erna Hoffiier Gill '50. Newton, Mass.: May 
23, after a twelve-year battle with cancer. She 
was a social worker and director of profes- 
sional issues for the Massachusetts chapter of 
the Narional Associanon of Social Workers. 
She led the effort to hcense social workers 
and was presented with a recognition award 
from the Massachusetts Academy of Chnical 
Social Work in 1990. She is survived by her 
husband. Benjamin. 168 Homer St.. Newton 
021S9: and two daughers, including Lucia 
Gill Case Ss. 



Dolores Siccardi-Bechard 'si. Long Beach, 
Miss.; August 7, 199s. She was a retired child 
welfare caseworker for Los Angeles County. 
She IS survived by her mother and three sons. 

Rosemarie Schnepf Higgins 'si, Rochester, 
N.Y.: March 13. She was a retired early child- 
hood teacher and project facilitator for the 
Rochester School District. She was treasurer 
of the Pembroke Club of Rochester from 
1959-61. She is survived by her husband. 
Donald, 119 Coniston Dr., Rochester 14610. 

M.Joyce Davidson '52, Middletown, R.I.; 
May 2. She rerired in 1988 as office manager 
of a realty firm in Newport. Previously she 
was personnel director of the Providence 
Public Library, assistant personnel director of 
the Detroit and New York pubhc libranes. 
and librarian for the Ames Free Library in 
North Easton. Mass. She is survived by an 
aunt. Sadie Seaton. of Providence. 

Joel Axelrod '54. Rochester. N.Y.; Apnl 25. 
After earning a Ph.D. in psychology from the 
University of Rochester in 1958. he worked 
in marketing and advertising for several firms 
before starting BFOC/Global Inc. He was 
an innovator of market research methods and 
was widely published in his field. He was 
active in the Jewish Family Service and was a 
fonner president of the Brown Club of New 
York City. He is survived by his wife. 
Margery. 503 Panorama Trail. Rochester 
14625; two sons, including Jeff '81; and a 
daughter. 

William Deminoff '54 A.M.. Algona, Iowa; 
May 3. He was a consultant and fonner direc- 
tor of college relations at Grinnell College m 
Gnnnell, Iowa. He is survived by two daugh- 
ters, including Katherine, 403 N. Main St., 
Algona 505 11; and a son. 

Michael Disney '55. Traverse Cir>', Mich.; 
April 30. He was owner and manager of Har- 
bor Wear, a retail clothing store. He was for- 
merly in radio advertising and worked for 
twenty-five years for Major Market Radio, 
managing offices in Atlanta and Chicago. He 
is survived by his wife, Nora. 9928 North 
Long Lake Rd.. Traverse City 49684; four 
daughters; and a son. 

Polly Perry Black '56, Cincinnati; Apnl 20. 
in an automobile accident. She taught gifted 
elementary children in Cincinnati and 
Clifton. Ohio, and Manemont. Wyo. She 
was president of the Ohio Valley Association 
for the Talented and Gifted, and a volunteer 
for the local United Way and the Indian Hill 
Church's adult education committee and jail 
ministry. She is survived by her husband. 
David. I Spnng Knoll Dr.. Cincinnati 45227: 
three sons; and three daughters. 

Davis Burbank III '64. Chicago; April 25. 
He was the general manager for the Mill and 
Elevator Rating Bureau in Chicago. He is 



survived by his wife. Jane. 402 N. Salem Dr., 
Schaumburg 60194; '"id fw sons, Davis and 
Scott. 

Sam Newcomer '64 A.M., Newton. M.isv; 
Dec. 12. He was executive secretary of the 
Brown Christian Association. He is survived 
by his former wife, Grace, 42 Riverside Ave.. 
Riverside, Conn. 06878; three sons; and two 
daughters. 

Trevor Guy '65, Cleveland; May 21, 1995. 
He was an instnictor of English/ESL at Cuya- 
hoga Conmiumty College. Phi Beta Kappa. 
He is survived by his partner, Abe Touffahi. 
140 PubHc Square, Suite 512, Cleveland 
44120: and his father. 

John D. Givensjr. '81. Chicago; Oct. 8. 
A progi^am director for Cathohc Charities in 
Chicago, he was a member of the Archdioce- 
san HIV/AIDS Task Force and initiated a 
residential-care program for men hving with 
HIV/AIDS. He is survived by his parents. Dr. 
and Mrs. John Givens, 15 19 W. Harrison. 
Chicago 60607; itid two brothers. 



Brian Ohleyer '91. San Francisco: March 4. 
in an automobile accident. A rugby player 
and WBRU sportscaster at Brown, he was a 
medical buyer for Leo Burnett in Chicago 
and Los Angeles after graduation and then an 
account executive for CBS Radio in Boston. 
Shortly before his death he returned to San 
Francisco where he worked for Capital Ciries 
ABC Radio. A scholarship has been estab- 
Hshed in his name at Brown. He is survived 
by his wife. Eleanor Buchness Ohleyer '91. 
1386 29th Ave.. San Francisco 94122. (This 
information was received after the onginal pub- 
lication of Brian's obituary in the July BAM.) 

Francois Hugot, Barrington. R.I.; June 22. 
Professor emeritus of French at Brown, he 
came to the U.S. in 1958 as a Fulbright and 
Woodrow Wilson scholar at NYU and joined 
the Brown faculty in 1964. He was a past pres- 
ident of the Rhode Island Foreign Language 
Association and vice president and programs 
coordinator of the Rhode Island Alhance 
Franfais until his death. He published Pohnes 
cii Distribulioii in 1982. owned a rare and used 
book store in Providence, and was a member 
of the Providence Art Club who contnbuted 
regularly to local art shows. He is survived 
by his wife, Shirley, 2 Libby Ln., Barrington 
02806; a son. Jean-Franfois '95; and a 
daughter. Marceline '82. 

Ronald Majocha. Providence; Feb. 29. sud- 
denly, while jogging. He taught at Harvard 
for ten years before joining the Brown faculty 
in 1992 as assistant professor of psychiatry and 
human behavior and a member of the molec- 
ular neurobiology laboratory at Minam Hos- 
pital. He made significant contributions to the 
and diagnosis of Alzheimer's dis- 
He IS survived by his wife, Barbara. CVi^ 



lOWN ALUMNI M( 




. Carney '61 an, 

Nancy Carney 
Marvyn Carton '38 P'6; 
Barbara and Finn M. W 

Ca 
MBNA A 
Paul |. Choq 

Deborah and Craig Cogut '75 
E. S. P. Das '70 
PaulR. Dupeelr. '65* 
Stephen R.Ehrlich '55 P'Ss* 
Pat and Alan Shawn Feinstein 

P'94* 

Angela and Garry Fischer P'90 
Anne S. Harrison '76 and 

Timothy C. Forbes 'j(i 

LHD'96* 
WiniBIacherGalkin'52and 

Robert T.Galkin '49 P'75* 
Fredric B. Garonzik '64 
Edithann M. Gerard P'g, and 

Emanuel Gerard '54* 
Robert V. Gilbane '71 
Thomas F. Gilbane Ir. '69 P'97 
William J. Gilbane Jr. '70 
Eleanor and Jean-Paul Gimon 

P'90 '98 
Francis R. Guyott '42 
Barbara A. and Andrew C, 

Halvorsen '68 P'99 
Alan G. Hassenfeld 
Harold 1. Hassenfeld '37 P'79* 
Thomas G. D, Hcsslein '57 P'9 

and Pat Hesslein P'94 
Elie Hirschfeld '71 
John W. Holman Jr. '59 
Carol Meehan Hunt and 

Andrew M. Hunt '51 P'74 

H. Anthony Ittleson '60 



Patrick ). James '32* 
Martha S. Joukowsky '58 and 

Artemis A. W. Joukowsky 
'55 P'87* 
Rosanne and Harry 

C, Kirkpatrick '42 GP'93 
Henry R Kravis P'94 '97* 
Sally Wong and Henry C. H. 

Leung P'83 '84 '88* 
The late Harriet Waterman Lutes 

'55 and Chris A. Lutes '54 

P'83 '88 '91 '93 
The W. Duncan MacMillan 

1969 Trust* 
Thomas J. F. McCormack '54 

P'90 '95* 
Denyse and David D.Miller* 
Barbara Mesirow Miller '34 and 

Stanford Miller '54 P'82 '84 '87 
Marsy Mittlemannand Josef 

Mittlcmann '72 



Spencer Oettinger 



Harriett and the late Joseph 

OIneyJr. '36* 
Frank j. '49 and Elizabeth B. 

PizzitolaP'8i* 
Kathryn and Gerald Poch P'98 
William R. Rhodes '57 
Stephen Robert '62 P'91 
Phyllis and Charles Rosenthal 

P'88 '91 
Charles M. Royce '61 P'92 '95' 
Miriam B.Rutman* 
Edna B. Salomon GP'90 '92 

'94 '97* 
Donald L. Saunders '37 and Liv 

Ullmann DFA'S8* 
Peggy and Henry D. Sharpe Jr. 



77 r 



'86* 



Mrs. Melvin Swig* 
A. Alfred TaubmanP'8i* 
Charles C. Tillinghast |r. '32 
P'6i '67 GP'82 '83 '84 '85 

Reade Y. Tompson '40 

R. E. Turner '60* 

Pamela L. Voss and Peter S. 

Voss '68 P'98 
Olive C. Watson GP'91 '91 '97* 



William P. Wood '78 
Sultana Alireza and Waleed 

Zahid P'99 
Anonymous (5) 
Anonymous (2)* 



CHANCELLOR'S 
COUNCIL 

The Chancellor's Council 
recognizes present and emerging 
leaders whose support strengthens 
and preserves Brown University. 
Annual membership inthe 
Chancellor's Council is granted 

and friends who contribute 
between $25,000 and $99,999 for 
any purpose, in a single fiscal 
year (July I to June 30). Lifetime 
membership is granted to those 
whose gifts to Brown since July 1, 
1978, total between $500,000 
and $999,999- 



Harvey J. Ades '55 
The Acorn Foundation 
Peggy and 

Frederic M. Alper '60 P'95 
Grace Kennison Alpert '51 
Norman W. Alpert '80 
Charles A. Banks Jr. '62 
Richard C. Barker '57* 
Herbert B. Barlow Jr. '46 
G. Nicholas Beckwith III '67 
Renee and Robert Belfer P'93 
Paul G. Benedum Jr. '54 
Theodora and Marc C. 

Bergschneider '73 
Stanley J. Bernstein '65* 
The late Edna S. Beron P'66 
John G. Berylson '75 
Robert S. Birch '61 P'93 
Norma Emerson Blauvelt '52 

and Fowler Blauvelt '46 P'84 
Frederick Bloom '40 P'71 
Lyman G. "Bill" Bloumingdale 

■35 GP'92* 
Henry Bromberg '50 
T. Kimball Brooker 
Eric Brown '58 
R. Harper Brown '45 
J. Carter Brown 
Robert P. Brown Jr. '27* 
Nancy L. Buc '65* 
Linda Smith Buonanno '67 and 

Vincent J. Buonanno '66 P'95 
Willard C. Butcher '48 P'79* 
Gordon E. Cadwgan '36 P'64* 
Robert J. Carney '61 and Nancy 

John and Marianne Castle P'93 
Elizabeth Zopfi Chace '59 
Marc P. Chaikm '64 P'89 '91 
Thomas W. Christopher '44 
Joseph J. Collins '66 P'96 
lohn N. Cooper '32* 
Rebecca E. Crown '75 and 

Richard H. Robb '75* 
lean Bruce Cummings '40 and 

Stanley L. Cummings '40 

P'67 '70 
E. S. P. Das '70* 
Foster B. Davis Jr. '39 P'68 
Day Family Foundation 
Neil B. Donavan '51 
Norbert P. Donelly '73 
William A, Donovan '47 
Robert F. Ebin '62 P'92 '96 
Ambassador and 

Mrs. Edward E. Elson P'88 
Susana and Philippe Erard P'96 
Harriet K. Ewing 
Rosalie Branower Fain 

and Norman M. Fain 
Judy and Maurice Falk P'99 
Kenneth R. Fitzsimmons Jr. '68* 
Anna Maria and Stephen Kellen 



GP' 



Roy E. Gainsburg '54 P'82 '85 
Warren B. Galkin '51 
Richard M. Galkin '60 
Edithann M. Gerard P'93 

and Emanuel Gerard '54 
Roby and Thomas S. Gluckman 



60 Celebrating Comn 



I'hylli* r. C.ldberser I''(-4 C.V\)g 

David J. Goldburg '86 

Sidney Goldstein '32 

Dee and Richard Gordon P'91 '96 

Martha Clark Goss -1 

Cheryl Connors Gouse '70 AM'71 

and Richard I. Gouse '68 
Peter B. Green 'So P'99 
Corinne and Maurice Greenberg 

P", 84 
l.inet B. Gustafson and 

CUf'ton S. Gustafson '41 
lames A. Harmon '57 P'84 '91* 
Alan G. Hassenfeld* 
H. Dale Hemmerdinger '67 P'9fi 
Ernest H, Hofer '46 AM'47 
John W. Holman Jr. '59* 
Arlene C. Saphier '92 and 

Frederick J. Horowitz '86 
George J. Joelson '43 
Susan Rider Kamins '82 and 

Michael R. Kamins P'96' 
Susie Langdon Kass '58 

and Sidney Kass 
Karen and Kevin Kennedy P'9S 
Heidi and the late Chester Kirk 
Rosanne and Harry C. 

Kirkpatrick '42GP'95* 
Priscilla Dillingham Kissick '53 

P'85 
Ruth Mann Klompus '38 
Lillian Koffler P'57 '63 '67 

GP-87- 
Dorotha and Robert E. Kresko '59 
Dominique and Frederic Laffont 

P'9_^ 
Benjamin V. Lambert '60 

P -85 '88 '92* 
Richard S. Landau '68 
Marie J. Langlois '64 
Sally Wong and Henry C. H. 

Leung P'S3 '84 '88 
Karen Marcuvitz Levy '74 
Katy and Shiu-Kwan Li P'95 
Vera List* 

Ruth and Leonard Litwin GP'97 
Lucille Lortel 
The VV. Duncan MacMillan 

1969 Trust 
Ira C. Magaziner '69 LHD'94 
Matthew J. Mallow '64 
Monica and Victor Markowicz 

P'94 
Nancy and Howard Marks P'99 
The late Frits Markus 
Michael E. McMahon '69 
R. W. McCullough '43 P'67 '72" 
R. Gordon McGovern '48 
David 1- Meehan '47* 
Juhe Liddicoet Meister '75 

and Richard W. Meister '-^ 
Jean E. Miller '49 
Michael W. Mitchell '59 

P'88 '90- 
Francis H. Monahan '61 
Maureen and Stanley Moore P'g^" 
Norma Caslowitz Munves '54 

and Edward Munves Jr. '52 

P'77 '80 
N. M. and H. M. P'95 '96 '98* 
George A. Newell '61 P'93 
Daniel S. O'Connell '76 
Knowlton J. O'Reilly '61 P'95 
Rudolf-August and Maja Oetker 



itshe 



1 III '58 



P'95 99 
George S. Parker 
Hugh VV. Pearsoi 
lohn G. Poole '65 P'94 
leanne L. and Richard S. Press 

'60 P'90 
Lawrence A. Rand '64 P'93 
Steven L. Rattner '74* 
Bonnie and Thomas Reilly Jr. P'94 
Chelsey Carrier Remington '61 

and David F. Remington '61 

P'89 '92- 
Frank M. Resnek '61 P'92 
Alison Strasburger Rcssler 'So 

and Richard S, Ressler '79 
Stephen Robert '62 P'9l' 
Laurance S. Rockefeller* 
Phihp E. Sacknoff '39 P'72 
Marieanne and Henry Saphier 

Sheryl and Barry Schwartz P'94 

Thomas P. Sculco '65 

James M. Seed '63* 

Judith C. Lewent and Mark L. 

Shapiro '64 
Robert B. Shea '49 and 

Mary B. Shea 
Daniel G. Siegel '57* 
Brad A. Silverberg '76 
Lucy Cranwell Smith 

(Mrs. Watson Smith)* 
Robert I. Smith '40 P'66 GP'96 
Alan L. Stuart '59 P'87 '90 '92* 
Eve Stuart P'8^ '88 '91* 
Cynthia and Dennis Suskind P'95 
Roberto Tamassia 



Dr. S. 



thD. 



Tamkin P'86 
Charles C. Tillinghast Jr. '32 

P'6i '67 GP'82 '83 '84 '85 

z'S9 '96* 
Nancy and William Tsiaras P'98 
John F. Ulen '44 
Mary Aguiar Vascellaro '74 and 

Jerome C. Vascellaro '74 
Jeffrey L. Walker '64 P'92* 
Frederick A. Wang '72 
Mitsuru Watanabe 
Eleonore and A. O. Way '51 P'89* 
Lawrence Clifton Wei '71 
Eugene E. White '51 
Gerald 1, White '66 
Roger D. Williams '47 P'76* 
David R. Wilson '6o* 
Gertrude Rosenhirsch Zisson '■^o 

P'6l '63 GP'91 
Uzi Zucker P'94 



Anonv 



Members of the Nicho 






' folio 



ithe 



of Nicholas Brown, Class of 
17S6, whose gift of 55,000 in 1804 
was the first of his many 
generosities to his alma mater. 
Annual membership in the 
Nicholas Brown Society is granted 

and friends who contribute 



between $5,000 and $24,999 for 
any purpose, in a single fiscal 
year (July 1 to June 30). Lifetime 
membership is granted to those 
who have contributed between 
$100,000 ahd $499,999 to 

James L. Abernathy Jr. '63 
Estanne Abraham 
Amy Levine Abrams '75 
Ellen Fuchs Abranison '67 and 

David A. Abramson '64 P'95 
John A. Adamiak '68 P'99 
RuthWoolfAdclson'26 

P'52 '56GP'8i '86 
Harvey I. Ades '55' 
Paul 1. Aicher 
Marion and Vernon R. Alden '45 

LLD'64 P'7S '81 '87* 
Demetri Alexakos 
Gilbert Alexandre 's6 
ABT Holding* 

Kenza and Teymour Alireza P'gS 
William F. Allen Ir. '41 
Hugh B. Allison '46 
Peggy and Frederic M. Alper 

'60 P'95* 
Grace Kennison Alpert '51* 
Ecetra and Anthony Ames P'97 
Susan E. Geary '67 MA'74 

PhD'76 and Jose Amor y 

Vazquez MA'52 PhD'57 
Elissa Goodman Annunziato '77 

and Edward S. Annunziato '77 
Edmund Ansin P'8s '88 '94* 
Count Franco Antamoro de 

Cespcdes P'go* 
George D. Armiger '67 
Donald E. August '64 
Betsy Hoyt Bain '67 
Fay and Ashok Bakhru P'9- 
George L. Ball '60 P'94* 
CharlesA. Banksjr. '62* 
Mary and Fenner S. Barbour* 



Laura Shatto Barlow '53 
and Robert M. Barlow '51 
P'78 '81 

Richard A. Barna '70 

Annette Aaronian Baronian '36 

Patricia Wandelt Barrow '52* 

Daniel D. Barry '62* 

Eugene F. Barth '63 

Mane Tinsley Barylick '71 and 
John P. Barylick '71 

Marjorie E. Battersby '31 

Chelis Bursley Baukus '42 

Allen J. Baum '68 

Charles Baum P'97 

Jane Baum P'97 

Frederic K. Becker '56 P '91 

G. Nicholas Beckwith III '67* 

Robert L. Beit '40 

Renee and Robert Belfcr P'93* 

Barbara and William Belzberg 

Estelle P. Bender '65 MD 
Denise H. Benkel '81 
Andrew N. Berg '74 
Miles L. Berger '52 
Christopher I. Berman '77 
Walter Bernard '24* 
Robert C, Bernius '68 P'96 



Theresa and Thomas W, Berry 

'69 P'92 '96 '99' 
Sandra Kinder Bertsch '63 and A. 

William Bertsch Jr. '61 P'88 
Donald E. Besser '67 P'97 
Kenneth R. Blackman '62 

P'87 -89 -92 
Melvyn Blake '61 and 

Patricia M. Blake 
Nancy Craig Blinn '45 
Helen and Arthur Bobrove P'97 
John R Bockstoce and Lady 

Romayne Bockstoce 
Peggy Boehm P'90 and 

Theodore R. Boehm '60 
Frederick M. Bohen P'86 '89 
Walter L. S. Bopp '35 P'73 '78 
Robert E. Borah '55 P'88 '92 
Trudi and Robert Borchardt P'99 
Paul C. Bosland '55 
John M. Bouda '77 
Marvin Bower '25* 
Scott A. Boyajian '91 
Barbara Shipley Boyle '58 

and lohn H. Boyle- 
Ruth Gary Boynton '34 and 

Harold I. Boynton '33 
Maureen and Thomas F. Brady '51 
Devra Miller Breslow '54 and 

Lester Breslow, MD, MPH 

GP'90* 
David M.Brodsky '64 P'89 
Henry Bromberg '50* 
Bette Lipkin Brown '46 
Fred I. Brown Jr. '45 P'82 
R. Harper Brown '45' 
Bernard V. Buonanno Jr. '60 

P'88 '92 '96 









Vincent J. Buonanno '66 P'95' 
James J, Burke |r. '73* 
James M. Burke '74* 
Ann Rademacher Burrow '^^ 

and Gerard N. Burrow '54 

P'Si '86 
Gordon E. Cadwgan '36 P'64 
Gilbert E. Cam '39 
Ann and Bert Caldwell 
Matthew M. Callahan '86 
Elaine Butler Cameron '63 and 

E. Colby Cameron '63 P'87 
lames H. Carey '53 P'79 '84 '90 
D, Bret Carlson '40 P'75 'So 
Peter Carman '63 
Richard F. Carolan '58 

P'84 '90 '95* 
William R. Caroselli '63 
Dayton T. Cart '63 
Nancy K. Cassidy '73 

and leffrey C. Schreck '7^ 
Dr. and Mrs. Alfredo Cassiet 
John and Marianne Castle P'93* 
Raymond H. Chace '34 P'62* 
Elizabeth Zopfi Chace '59* 
Craig F. Chamberlin '65 
1, Richard Chambers '69* 
Victor T. Chao 'S6 
Sandra Campbell Chapin P'93 
Bonnie and William Chapman 

P'98 
Rae and Bernard Cherry P'97 
David N. Chichester '67 
Mr. and Mrs. Suk Rae Cho P'96* 
Paul 1, Choquette Jr. '60 P'88 '98* 
Patricia and Charles Chow P'g7 
Beverly Armstrong Christian '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Jae E. Chung P'g}* 
M. Kathleen Church 



Janet Cameron '43 and Robert C. 

Claflin '45 P'73 '77 
Vivian Bergquist Clarke '49 and 

Edward N. Clarke '46 PhD'51 
n R.ii t rl.nson '^8 P'81 '86 '87 
I'n.all,, Mi.im;l lule'56 
t .1.1.1 K .ind liM..iicl.. Coben'66 
Maiiha Dickie Cogan '26 P'58 

GP'87* 
Deborah and Craig Cogut '75* 
Renee and the late Earle F. 

Cohen '41 P'80 '82 '87 '89* 
Marjorie and Gordon S. Cohen 

'59 P'85 '87* 
Herbert S. Cohen '54 
Robert R, Cole '58 
Sidney C. Cole '61 P'95 
Deborah A. Coleman '74* 
Frederick and Barbara Colin 

P'85 '86* 
Samuel F. Colin '86* 
Theodore D. Colvin '48 
Julie and Thomas Condon P'92 
J. Cheston Constable '39 P'74 
Sally Hill Cooper '52 and Jack 

Cooper '51 P'74 '75 '78 
Kay and Leon Cooper* 
Leon G. Cooperman 
E. Peter Coppedge III '67 
Lee M. Cort '76 
Phyllis Littman Corwin '38 
Denise and Paul F. Coughlan '65 
Katherine Dietze Courage '79 
Constance Reimers Cowen '59 

and Edwin A. Cowen Jr. 

'57 P'87 
Charles S. Craig '72 
John H. Crawford '75 
Marjorie Dolt Cregar' 
Peter D. Crist '74 
Daniel L. Cruise '94 
Dorothy and Lewis Cullman* 
Morgan Cutts 
Jenny and M. Myer Cyker 

P'8o '80 '82* 
Alice Forstall Dana '48 and 

Francis W. Dana II '49 
Amy A. Dana '86 and Joseph A. 

Profaci '86 
Carole Ausburn Daves '89 and 

Glenn G. Daves '89 
George A. L. David 
Foster B. Davis Jr. '39 P'68* 
Michael M. Davis '61 P'87 '90 
Milton G. Davis '31 
Ross D. Davis '41 
Shirley Davis 
Day Family Foundation* 
Lois and Georges de Menil P'97 
Nili and Nathaniel de Rothschild 

P'99 
Donald R. DeCiccio '55 
Gloria E. Del Papa '46 
Cordelia Hebble Delson '74 and 

Donald W. Delson '73 
David A. Deutsch '66 P'91 
Caroline Donnenfeld Diamond 

'86 and David L. Diamond '86 
Zdravko Divjak '78 
Cecelia Baker Dixon '34 and 

Ashton D. Dixon '34 
Robert R. Dolt '51* 
Charles L. Donahue Jr. '65 
Neil B. Donavan '51* 
Jane Fagan Donovan '50 P'85 '87 
Jeanne M. Donovan '80 
Perry I. Dornstein '56 P'S^ '91 



Celebrati.nc Comn 



Chancellor's Coun 



Nicholas Brown Sodetv 61 



Steven G, Dt.rsky MD'So 
Sarah and Joseph L. Dowhng ]r 

Mark A. Duyle '75 
Robert O. Doyle '58 P'SS* 
Richard A. Dreissigacker '69 
Shelley Kaplan Driesman MD't 

and Mitchell H. Driesman '7 

MD'77 
Paul R. Dupee |r. '65 
VVilham W.Dyer Jr. '56 
Martin Edclman P'96 
Gail and George D. Edwards P'i 
Russell A. Ekeblad '68 P'97 
Eleanor and Charles Elhaum 

P-84-9,- 
StuartP, Erwuilr ■55P'S7'94 



Farial Rawji and Barry Farkas 

P'99 
Tawna and John Farmer P'95 
Joseph H. Farnham Jr. '49* 
Barbara Green Fauth '71 
WilhamE. Fayjr. '38 
R(jbert Feldgarden '62 P'91 
Professor and 

Mrs. Walter Feldman 
Sallie and Paul Felzen P'96 
Diemut and 

Brian Fenwick-Smith P'93'' 
Jay W. Fidler '43 P'68 '72 '77 
Mildred Robmson Field '41 and 

David L. Field '36 P'68 
Howard B. Fife '81 
Virginia and John Findlay P'56' 
Andrew S. Fine '59 P'83 
Angela and Garry Fischer P'90 
George M. C. Fisher MS'64 

PhD'66 P'SS '92 
Alan H. Fishman '67* 
Robert G.Flanders Jr. '71 
David J. S. Flaschen '77 
William W. Foshay Jr. '61 
John P. Fowler '68 
David M. Fox '70 



Gusi 



291 



Barbara and B, Mark Fried 

P'S6 '90' 
Kathryn S. Fuller '68 
Frieda and Roy Furman P'90* 
Roy E. Gainsburg '54 P'82 '85* 
Electra Fogliano Gallagher '41 
Helena-Hope Gammell '48 
Charles D. Gardinicr '66 P'95 '9 
Sally Minard and 

Norton Garfinkle P'97 
Fredric B. Garonzik '64' 
Neal S. Garonzik '68 
Paul E. Gaston '79* 
Robins and Louis Gerstner Jr. P'c 

Peter E, Gidwitz '72 
Ronald l.Gidwitz '67 
Robert VGilbane '71- 
Thomas F. Gilbano Jr. '64 P'97- 



ane jr. 



ind lea 



Will 
Elea 

P'90 '98' 
William H. Gindin '53 
Frank Giso Iir7i 
Philip H. Glatlelter III '38 
Roby and Thomas S. Gluckma 

P'96> 
Heide and Simeon Gold P'gS 
Harriet David Goldberg '56 

P'Si 'Ss 



Diana and Stephen Goldberg 

P'S9 '92 '96 
Nancy Kreisman Goldberg '80 

and William S. Goldberg '80 
The late Edward Goldberger '27 

P'67 
Phyllis F Goldberger P'64 

GP'99* 
Stephen A. Goldberger '64 P'9g 
The Steven L. Weiman Family 
GrcnvilleM, Gooderjr. '6i 

P'94'98 
Margie and Lawrence A. Gordon 

p'92 

Patricia Caughey Gordon '75 

and Mark R. Gordon '75 
Evelyn CoulsonGosnell* 
Marcclla H. and Richard J. Goss 
Robert E, Gosselin '41 P'76 
Lawrence C Gottlieb '69 
M. Anthony Gould '64 P'97 
Emily and Eugene Grant 
Richard W. Grant '68 
Hannelore and R. Jeremy 

Grantham P'95 
Jeffrey W. Greenberg '73 
Corinne and Maurice Greenberg 

F73 '84* 
Stanley H. Greenberg '69 P'9S 
Paulina Moxley Greer '38 P'6i 

'64 '67 GP'92* 
Clare and Vartan Gregorian 

LHD'S4 
Ann and Peter Gregory P'89 
Jamee and Peter Gregory P'97 
Renate and Guenther Greiner 

P'93 '97 
Celeste F. Griffin '41 
Martin D. Gruss* 
Janet B. Gustafson 

and Clifton S.Gustafson '41' 
Francis R. Guyott '42* 
Martha Fraad Haffey '65 P'96 
Philip M. Hahn '64 P'97 
Roger L. Hale '56 P'85 '87 '89 
Robert F. Hall '66 
Lester L. Halpern '52 P'S6 
Barbara A. and Andrew C. 



Halv 



IP'99 



Florence and Arnold Handler P'94 

Alan B. Harper '78 

Louise Whitney Harrington '39 

and Earl W. Harrington Jr.' 

'41 P'66 GP'97 '00 
Ruth W. Hams '41 
William Harrison '38" 
George and Daphne Hatsopuulos 

P'S7 '92 
C. Douglas Hawkes '36 
Philips. Hayes '51* 
Libby Hirsh Heimark '76 

and Craig F. Heimark '76 
Drue Heinz 

H. Dale Hemmerdinger '67 P'96* 
Bruce A Henderson '71 
(. lairc Henderson '61 
lohn B Henderson '46 P'86 
Michael R. Henderson '65 
PaniciaMacBrideHendrickson 

■=;2 P'So '88 
Wallace H. Henshaw Ir. '49 
David F. Herbstman '90 
Lacy B. Herrmann '50 P'S2 
Perry S. Herst |r. '51 P'86 



Thomas G. D, Hesslein '57 P'94 

and Pat Hesslein P'94* 

Anthony E. Higgins '75 
Robert E. Higgins '66 
Elie Hirschfeld '71* 
Beverly Hodgson '70 and 

John M. Leventhal '69 
Arthur I. Holleh '41 
Kenneth L. Holmes '51 

P'76 '77 '79 
Dennis A. Holt '65 P'94 
Roland E. Hopps '41 
Ada and Jim Horwich P'94 '97 
Melissa Tinker Howland '48 and 

John A. Howland '48 
Phyhs and David C. Hsia P'97 
Robert C. Hunter '73 
Marsha A. Hurst 'G-j and 

Richard J. Hiller '66 P'98 
Masaru Ibuka P'72' 
Stephanie Ittleson '90 
Eleanor and Frederick H. lackson 

'41 P'69 
Ruth Hovey Jackson '29 
Arthur B. Jacobson '50 
Craig A. Jacobson '74 
Theodore Jaffe '32* 
L. Donald Jaffin '51 P'83 '84 'S8 
George J. Joelson '43* 
Luci Baines Johnson 
Diana Lepow Johnson '71 

and V. Duncan Johnson 
Steven R. lordan '82 
Mark K. Joseph '60 P'92 '94 
Michael W. Joukowsky '87 
Susie Langdon Kass '58 

and Sidney Kass' 
Katherine and Jerry Kauff P'97 
Edward J. Kaufman '59 
Katherine S. and 

John W. Kaufmann '63 
William C. Kavan '72 
June Suzuki Kawamura '46 
Martin B. Keller md 
Lawrence A. Kerson '64 and 

Toba Schwaber Kerson P'oo 
Henry H. Ketcham III '72 
Jane Bowen Kirkeby '64 and 

Arnold C. Kirkeby 
Kelly and Calvin Klein P'SS* 
Robert B. Klein '60 
W. Thomas Knight 
Robert C. Knowles '55 
Ellen Kohn '76 
Igor Kopytoff 
DavidJ. Kostin'86 
Elizabeth and Gustav Koven III 

P'93 '95 
Robert Kramer '43 
Dorotha and Robert E. Kresko '59* 
Christopher P. Kunzi '73 
Adam S. Kurzer '80 
Louisa and Paul Kwan P'95 
Dominique and Frederic Laffont 



Jean Lahage '75 

and Reuben Cohen '74 
William V. Lahr '62 
Benjamin V. Lambert '60 

P '85 '88 '92 
Eric F. Lane ■65 
Marie J. Langlois '64* 
David D. Laufer '66 
Jean Ehrenkranz LeGrand '70 

and Nicholas LeGrand 
G. Myron Leach '44 
Susan J. Leader P'97 
Carol and Mark Lederman P'94 



Elizabeth H. Leduc '48 
Amy B. Leeds '74 
Mildred K. Lehman P'77 
Dana S. and Daniel A. Lehrman 

P'97 
Jay H. Leung 'S4 
Robert J. Levine '72 
Gail Caslowitz Levine '63 and 

William A. Levine '64 P'SS '91 
Robert |. Levitt '82 
Theodore I. Libby '41 
Nora Burgess '74 MD'77 antl 

Robert P. Liburdy PhD'75 
Madeline and Irwin Lieber 

P'SS '95 
John E. Liebmann '41 P'69 
Frayda and George Lindemann 

P'86 '89* 
Pia Lindstrom P'98 
Frederick Lippitt* 
Mary Ann Lippitt* 
Gregory R. Lloyd '70 
William F. Lloyd '69 
loseph F. Lockett Jr. '42 
Guy Lombardo '62 P'97 '99* 
Pamela H. Long '63 
Joanne and James R. Love '78 
Edwin F. Lovering '38 P'73 
Jean Hambleton Lubrano '55 and 

David G. Lubrano '52 P'91 
lohn R. Lucas 

Lucien J. Luckel and Associates 
Martin L. Ludington '56 
Wing Tek Lum '68 
The Late Harriet Waterman 

Lutes '55 and Chris A. Lutes 

'54 P'S3 '88 '91 '93* 
Evy and Gerard T. Lynch '66 

P'92 '95 '98 
Janice MacCaskill '61 
Charles L Mack '51 
Will Mackenzie '60 P'84 
Gordon S. Macklin '50 
Judith Maddock P'72 '85 and the 

late Paul L. Maddock Sr. '33 

P'72 '85 
Anne and Vincent Mai P'96 
Hugo R. MaineUi Jr. '58 
Marion and George Maker 
Robert E. Manchester '66 P'gS 
Jack G. Mancuso '62 P'90 '92 '95 
Lynn Austin Manning '76 

and Robert J. Manning '75 



Andri 



/Mar 



Robert G. Markey '61 P'86 
Lisa Peterson Markey '86 and 

Robert G. Markey Jr. '86 
Neil R. Markson '66 P'97 
Fozia and Mohammed Maroof 

P'9_. '99 
James E. Marsh Jr. '60 
Nathaniel M. Marshall '44 P'68' 
Stanley H. Mason '19 
Steven J. Massarsky '70 
Walter J. Matthews '33' 
Alexis Egan Mc Carthy '85 and 

Paul F. Mc Carthy '84 
John C. McClain '49* 
Kenneth WMcGrath '71 
John K. Mclntyre '39* 
M. Allison Mc Millan '74 
Paula Murray McNamara '84 
Bette Lipkin Brown '46 
R. Gordtm McGovern '48* 



Nancy and David McKinney 

P'So '82 '89 
Ann S. Mencoff and Samuel M. 

Mencoff '78 
Mrs. Charles E. Mercer* 
Paul A. Meyers '70 P'oo 
Rita Caslowitz Michaelson '50 

and luHus C. Michaelson 

AM'67 P'So 
Barbara Rothschild Michaels '45 

and Roger A. Michaels 
Susan and Joel S. Mindel P'93 
Marsy Mittlemann and 

Josef Mittlemann '72* 
Marjorie Russel 

and Peter Model P'94 
James R. Moody '58 
Insonk and Young Moon P'92 '92* 
Bruce D. Moore '71 
Maureen and Stanley Moore P'95 
William R. Moran '51 
Edmond N. Morse '44 



79 



Barbara S. Mosbacher '45 P'7; 
Margaret Cox Moser '64 and 

G. Dewey Moser '64 P'90 
E. Butler Moulton Jr. '39* 
Bent Spant Muh '64 

and Robert A. Muh P'94 
Kevin A. Mundt '76' 



Nori 



Tia Caslowitz Mu 
nd Edward Munv 



Simon and Jennifer Murray 

P'94 '96 
Suzanne and Terrence Murray 

P'84 '94* 
Paul S. Nadler '51 P'83 '95 '99 
Young Soon and Sang Soo Nam 

P'96' 
Harold B.Nash '41* 
Pearl Cluck Nathan* 
Nancy Fuld Neff '76 

and Daniel A; Neff '74 
Dorothy Markoff Nelson '35 
Eugene D. Newman '67 P'96 '00 
John B. Newton '71 
John F. NickoU '57 P'Sz* 
Susan and Peter Nitze P'98 
Edward T. O'Dell Jr. '57 P'SS '90 
L. Kirk O'Donnell '68 P'96 
William T.O'Donnell Jr. '71* 
Noreen Drexel O'Farrell '83 

and William J. O'Farrell '84 
Dennis A. O'Toole PhD'73 
Douglas Oliver P'97 
Simon Ostrach ScM'49 PhD'50 

P'69 '73* 
Carl W. Otto '50 
Myungsun Pack '70 
James M. Pagos '70 
Barbara Paine* 
Mrs, Louis B. Palmer' 
Margaret Preston Palmer '38 

and Edward L. R. Palmer '38 
Robert W. Pangia '73 
Peter I. Panton '79 MD'82 
Nicholas Pappas PhD'57 
Arthur H.Parker II '58 P'SS 
Gordon L. Parker Ir. '56 
Donald G. Partrick '48* 
John K. Patberg '70 
Joseph V. Paterno '50 
Dorothy Pearson '35 
Hugh W. Pearson III '58* 
lanct A. Pendleton '76 and 

Stephen R. Kahn '76 



62 Celebrating Commitment ' 



i/N ■ Nicholas Brown Society 



Joseph Penncr '46 P'SS* 
lane Lamson Peppard '67 P'93 
Samuel T. Perkins '68 
Stanley M. Perl '60 
Matthew S. Pcrlman '57 

P'90 '92 '94 '98 
David S. Perloff '69 
f.ordc.n E. Perry '55 P'SS '9; 
Mary Irene Pett '56 
Mary and Alfred J. Petieruti 54 

P'Si '83 '84 'S6* 
loy and Regis Philbin P'95 
Ronald R. S. Picerne '50 P'76 'So- 
Emily Pierie 

Kathryn and Gerald Poch P'gS' 
Beth Becker Pollock '51 P'jy '76 
loshua C. Posner '71 and Eileen 

M. Rudden '72 
leanne L. and Richard S. Press 

Sarah and Philip Price |r. P'95 

Steven Price '84 

Michael C. J. Putnam 

Nma Bogosian Quigley '82 and 

Matthew W- Quigley '80 
Salhe McLean Ramsden RUE 'So* 

and Richard 1. Ramsden '59 
Lawrence A. Rand '64 P'93'* 
The late Frank S. Read '33 P'65 
Evelvn lacobs Reisman '40 P'76'* 
Frank M. Resnek '61 P'92" 
Ress Family Foundation, Dr. and 

Mrs. William E. Reeves and 

Pamela Ress Reeves '87 
Carl H. Reynolds III MS'49 
Timm R. Reynolds '68 
Lenore and John Riccio P'96 
Peter D. Richardson 
Stephanie and Steven Richman 

P'99 
Professor and Mrs. Beverly S. 

Ridgely 
Richard M. Rieser Jr. '65 P'95 
Martin L. Ritter '58 P'go* 
Edgar A. Robinson '55 P'79 '83 
David Rockefeller GP'95* 
Thomas A. Rodgers III '66 P'96 
Nelson J. Rohrbach Jr. '62 P'86 
Sally and Paul G. Rohrdanz 

■41 P'72 
Carole Cooke Ronnie '64 and 

Leonard H. Ronnie Jr. '6-^ 

P'9.1 '95' 
Marshall Rose P'SS* 
Gerald D. Rosen '61 P'89'' 
Fneda Bojar Rosenthal '42 and 

Milton F. Rosenthal 
Joan and Robert Roth P'91 '92* 
Charles P. Rozier Jr. 73 
Helcnc Rice Rubin '51 and 

Richard L. Rubin '51 P'74 '83 
Nancy and Richard Russell P'99 
Da\'id C. Ruttenberg 
Philip E.Sacknoff '39 P'72'- 
David G. Santry '67 
Marieanne and Henry Saphier 

P'SS '92 '97 '00 
Donald L. Saunders '57 and Liv 

Ullmann DFA '88 
leffrey K. Savit 
Michael K. Savit 
Sybil Krivoff Savit 
David E. Scheim 
Alan D. Schiffres '79 
Michael D. Schmitz '66 
Jacqueline and Henry Schneider 



William C. Schnell '63 
lames Schreiber '65 

P'92 '9? '95 '95' 
Susan Van Diepen Schreiber '75 
Shervl and Barry Schwartz P'94'' 
Mar\in II. Schwartz '55 
Patricia .ind Francis Scola P'91 
LXivid C. Scott Jr. '69 
JohnSculley'6i- 
Eleanor and Douglas Seaman P'92 
Kevin A. Seaman '69 
Ava Seave '77 

and Bruce Greenwuld 
Edith and Martin E. Segal 

GP'9i '94- 
Beverly R.SeidenP'83'' 
Susan A. Semonoff '68 

and Stephen M. Sagar '68 
Dr. Manjula and Dr. Ravindra 

Shah P'89 '90'' 
John S. Shapira '58 P'89 '92' 
Joel L. Shapiro '^5 
Anne H. Shea"* 

John A. Shearing '55 P'94 '97* 
William P. Sheffield III '41 
Barry L, Shemin '63 
Elizabeth Munves Sherman '77 

and DaNdd M. Sherman '79 
Robert S. Sherman '31 P'69 '69 

GP'98* 
Gordon Shillinglaw '46 
Jensie and William U. Shipley 

P'91 '94 
Maria Shrivcr 
Lawrence E. Shulman '75 
Santina L. Siena '73 
Lawrence A. Siff '84 
Robert M. Siff '48 P'82 '84 
Macie Fain Silver P'67 

and Caroll M. Silver* 
Judith Sockut Silverman '67 

ScM'6c, and Harvey F. 

Silverman ScM'hS PhD'7 
Lonn I Silverman 71 
Richard N Silverman '45* 
Lynn G. and William M. 

Silverman '63 P'SS '90 '91 
Harold C. Simmons P'93 
Marion Faggen Simon MA'62 

P'72* 
David P. Simons '90 
Nancy and Theodore Sizer P'94 
William T. Slick Jr. '49* 
Homer P. Smith '29* 
Isabella Lawton Smith* 
Edwin S. Soforenko '36 
Robert D. Solomon '71 
Rosalind Palmer Sorber '74 

and David A. Sorber '74 
Joan Wernig Sorensen '72 

and E. Paul Sorensen '71 
Laurence T. Sorkin '64 
Katherine G. Farley '71 

and Jerry I. Speyer 
Anita V. Spivey '74 

and Dean A. Dent '74 
Barton L. St. Armand '65 
John H. Stamper '64 
Jill Forman Starr '61 P'85 
Carol A. Steadman '76 
Lewis Steadman P'76 
W. Selden Steiger '34 
Joan and Michael Steinberg P'gS 
Robert M. Steinberg P'SS* 



l.imes M. Stewart '65 P'98 
Helen Heckel Stoddard '56 

and Roger E. Stoddard '57 
Anna Strasberg P'91 '92 
Phillip Stratos '87 
Alan L. Stuart '59 P'87 '90 '92 
Eve Stuart P'85 '88 '91 
James M. Stuart Jr. '85 
John E. Stuart '88 
Mary E. Stuart '91 
Christine Hardy Sudell '68 

and William H. Sudell Jr. '65 
Edward Sulzberger Foundation 

Inc.* 
Carol G. and the late Harold L, 

Summerfield '23 P'55 '58* 
Christopher J. Sumner '68 P'98 
Cynthia and Dennis Suskind 

P'95* 
Sally and Charles Svenson P'97 
Nan and Stephen C. Swid P'SS* 
Kent M. Swig '8^ 



Chai 



. Talln 



Ann B, Tebbetts '54 

Sarah Davol Test '50 

David B, Thurston '71 

Robert J. Tierney Jr. 

Phyllis Van Horn Tillinghast '5 

Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury 

C. Titcomb '46 
Marjorie and James Todd P'87 
Daniel S. Tolman III '49 
Reade Y. Tompson '40* 



Joan and Tom Towers P'SS ' 
Gerald F. Tucci '47 P'96 
Lois and Melvin Tukman P' 
Russell I.Tyler '71 
Sanford W.'udis '41 P'72 '7 
Sanford Ullman '67 MMS'6 
Eva Colin Usdan 'sV 
lames G, Valeo '6-\ P'9i '94 



'ilham A Van Ness '63 
enrv A, Vandersip '56 

and Phebe Phillips Vai 

RUE'96 
anana and 

Vardis Vardinoyannis 



Hele 



1 Vlasic '82 



I Bothn 



Michael A, Via 
Joyce and Dietrich 

P'S9* 
Cosima I. von Bulow '89 
Pamela L. Voss and Peter S. 

Voss '68 P'9S' 
Louise Waggoner 
Wilma S. Schiller '76 MD'79 

and Matthew L. Wald '76 
Susan and Michael Waldeck P'95 
Charles R. Walker '76 
Gloria and John Walson P'99 
Frederick A. Wang '72* 
Antonia Warren 
Roberta Copeland Watson '44 

and Richmond W. Watson '44 
Patricia M. and Charles H. 

Watts II '47 PhD '53 P'S6* 
Mark L, Wawro '75 
Paul H. Way '60 
Lawrence Clifton Wei '71* 
Lillian Hicock Wentworth '35 P'74 
William G. Weston Trust 
Frank J. Wezniak '54 P'89 
Richard E. Whalen '56 
Susan Whitman 
William C. Whittemore '33 
Isaac H. Whyte Jr. '36 
Roger M. Widmann '61 P'90 
Robert M. Wigod '34 P'S4 '88 



Basil C. Williams Si 
Peter K. Williams '85 
Marilyn H. and James R. 

Winoker '53 P'89' 
EdytheOlevsonWinslow'Ti 

and Samuel J. Winslow P'';5 
Mason Woo '83 
William P. Wood '78* 
W. Chesley Worthington '23 

P'6i '68 
Christian C. Yegen '65 
Marilyn Mapes Yeutter '57 and 

Bruce D. Yeutter '57 P'83 '94* 
Abbe Beth Robinson Young '58 

and Jerold O. Young '54 P'82 

'84 '86 
Sultana Alireza and 

Waleed Zahid P'99* 
Dale and Rafael Zaklad P'94 
Gertrude Rosenhirsch Zisson '30 

P'6i '63GP'9i* 
Anonymous (13) 
Anonymous (13)* 

'Lifetime member 



MANNING FELLOWS 

Manning Fellows assist the 
University, in the words of Brown 
first president, James Manning, 
"to properly support able 
instructors to render the college 
very respectable." Annual 
membership in the Manning 
Fellows is granted to all alumni, 
alumnae, parents and friends 
who contribute between Si, 000 
and $4,999 for any purpose, 
in a single fiscal year (July 1 to 
June 30). Lifetime membership 
is granted to those who have 
contributed between $50,000 and 
$99,999 to endowment since 
July 1,1978. 

Anita C. Abraham-Inz '77 
Robert L. Abraham '71 
Michael E. Abramowitz '64 
Lawrence D. Ackman '60 
Bernard R, Adams '66 P'93 
Samuel B. Adclberg '56 P'96 
Maurice Adelman Jr. '52 
Barry Z. Aframe '66 P'96 
Ronald C. Agel '61 
John F. Ahearn Jr. '44 
Susan Woodring Ahrens '84 
James V. Aidala Jr. '76 
Khurshid and Masood Akhtar 

P'93 
Sharon Akrep Crough '75 
Nancy Keenan Alcorn '68 and 

Jeffrey W. Alcorn '66 P'97 
Paul E. Alexander '67 P'95 '98 
The Acorn Foundation* 
Janet and Bruce B. Allen 
Donald B. Allen '38 P'7o 
Gordon E. Allen '50 P'79 '81 
Joan L. and John R. Allen '50 P'83 
George W. Allgair '56 
Peter H. Allstrom '75 
Gail Hokanson Allyn '73 and 

Christopher L. Allyn '73 
Eric S. Almeida '84 



Mariana Hogan Almon '76 

and Robert C. Almon '73 
Daniel V. Alper '63 P'95 '95 '97 
Cynthia Marcus Alpert '68 

and Philip A. Alpert '65 
Arline Goodman Alpert '30 

and Sumner Alpert '49 P'76 
Edward M. Alt '71 
Norman C. Alt '63 P'96 
Paul J. Alviti '81 
Esther Doolittle Ames '54 P'93 
Mary I. Ames '93 
Constantine Anagnostopoulos 

'49 P'74 
Charles A. Anderson PhD'65 
G. Lee Anderson '88 
lames E. Anderson '88 
Robert E. Anderson '78 
Scott E. Anderson '86 
Ann Maynard Appleman P'90 
Aram A. Arabian MD'72 
Arden Conover Armstrong '82 

and Walter C. Armstrong '82 
Richard B. Armstrong '50 

P'80 '82 
Benjamin ]. Arno '79 
Frank S. Arnold '45 P'74 
Henry ). .'\rnold '50 
Patricia and Christopher Arnold 

P'94 
EdnaAronsP'66* 
John N. Ashworth '42 
Margaret McClendon Aspinwall 

'66 P'95 
Nancy Shustick Atkin '54 P'8i 
Charles W. Atwood '66 
Kathryn H. Au '69 
Ellen and John Aversa P'95 
William S. Babcock '61 P'S7 '89 
Gilbert F. Bach '52 P '88 '91 
Stephen M. Bacon '72 
Diana Lamb Bain '68 
Justin T. Baker '97 
Maxine Israel Balaban '51 

and Leonard J. Balaban '51 

P'74 '80 
Michael D. Balaban '74 
Barbara and Allen Balik P'93 
Ian T. Ball '62 
Frederick D. Ballou '61 
Paul Baiter '61 
Keith H. Baratz '83 
Brian J. Barbata '67 
William P. Barbeosch '76 
David C. Barclay '79 
Warren A. Barker '52 
Herbert B. Barlow Jr. '46* 
Marion Otis Barnes '62 
Betty Howick Barney '^8 and 

WalterG. Barney '36 P'63 
Charles S. Barrett '74 
Deborah A. Neimeth '77 

and George S. Barrett '77 
Selena Winicour Barron '57 

and Robert A. Barron '55 
David A. Barry '68 
Kathleen E. Barry '73 

and John Magladery '73 
Raymond J. Barry Jr. '61 
John C. Barstow '72 
Arthur R. BartoJozzi '77 
Anne T. and Robert M. Bass' 
Barbara and John H. Bateman '46 
Michael L. Baumstein '76 
W. Scott Bearce '59 P'Sg 
Edith Schmid Beck 
Vicky and Herbert Becker P'97 
Wilbur E. Becker '40 



Celebrating Commitment to Brown ■ Nicholas Brown Society ■ Manning Fellows 63 



BL-mjld R. Bcckcrleggc 'h,S Viaori.i Stcintt? B.m.'v '66 ,ind Minnn K.nn i < .ilhonn V,- R,.Hiu-v I rliftnp Pjlil H. Daubc Jr. '50 P'8o 

D.iv.d F. Bcdniirczyk '7" WiHh 1 M M. .„.(,(, P'., 4 Thilip ( i,!,,' , 1 Iihim,,. O ( liii..;.in III '6,, Marilyn Mason David '51 

Ralph I. Bcglcitcr '71 P'9S |r,,nii,. r nLu.-hin -;•, KkIu.,! I 1 ,!l , , I Su.ii s ( ,ilnn n 77 Karen and Ronald Davidowski 

ChrisA Belardi'79 KuJ.illM r.-.llr s, Ms, Phn'.S4 Donald Campkll 43 P'7h Irc.kiKkl l.ilci 4SP'7X Bruce R, Davidson '63 P'97 

Claire and Bernard E. Bell '42 M.i^kl l-n,, M and Elizabeth Elizabeth Morriss Campbell AaiunS l,,hen'7^ Carolyn and Steven Davies P'97 

P'7i'72'7S \ (,,il.,ii-l;.-rMi'Si '^SP'Sr, D.anaKaneC nhen -q Elizabeth B. Davis '78 

John E Bellavancc -60 Mnv I 11, ,lle I ,il. nul B.mte '4^ loan Campbell P'.-r Pnn.iM I nhen ;n lames C. Davis 'Ss 

lennilerB, Moses '83 Aim I 1 i;>iMni -., William i; (nnphell -c < \ ni Iim IlieiilHu; ( ,,hen '(,9 Richard B. Davis '66 

and Ron E. Beller '84 ( h,ii Ir , K IImmiIi q., Alan B ( iiiipell -; and M I lu.id^a l' ( ohen '69 Robert C, Davis 'hg 

PanI M, Bel-ky '79 Anne .md h .Ini 11, ..nh P'S7 Marshall 1 1 I aniiell h ^ :. keiiiKih s I olu n 71 Anna and Peter Davol P'97 

and Eee P Belsky (.iill Inud,,-. Mitchelll I anmr ^.s Ma, iin ( ohen ; ; I's, Roberta Hayncs dc Regt > 

VVendv and lelfrey Bender Saiulia K. illK, llMinsrem '63 P'87 Rosemarv Shea ( apum (.2 Suphen A ( ..hen '^o P'yo MD'79 and Mark A. de Regt 



.dach'57and 


and A Richard tapul.. h. 


ih '35 P'S7 


P'86 -88 




George P. Caiaberis '77 




Nancy and Michael A. Cardo 


64 P'96 


■63 P'93 


.wer si 


Kathv Fiiqua Cardwell P'98 '. 


ver 'i2 


Richard B^ Carey '81 




Sallv Smith Cai-ev'lh 




Car..l r,,\l..i ( a.li.l.'i; 


'50 P'8o 


and(. Iv.luil I aih'-k- I-. 


lley -46 


Ann Mail. Allaial ,.i|.ei.l..a 



Anthony R. laiter 7 
J. Terry Case '60 
Richard F, Casher '73 



ind David Berkeley Kaien I lemv Bukks '68 and Allen G Caslnei 

■y8 1, s.,iii Hmw, hh Donald K. Cawk 



nd lohn Cer 



Joseph 1 
Diane C 



nold L, Berni. 
lies 1. Bernian 
..mas M Ben 



Dana R Hnchman 7-, Herbert H 

■BlackP'gS Mai,;ai. 1 s, 1 nhl,. lUichness (,2 l..hn A ( li 



iB BLKk'40 
and lame- Blaine P'9C 



derick B 
nifer Ta 



Marc W. Chnstman '70 

Daniel Chii '55 

Dennis A. Chuck '76 MD'79 


Dor.. 


lan.e Saner Clark '68 
thv N I lark '73 


Diane and William Clarke P' 
Charles E. dayman 
Maurice L. Clemence '34 
James T. Clenny HI '66 
Schield Family Foundation 
Thomas E. Clifford Jr. '68 



Peter A ( ohn 


Ehe de Rothschild GP'99 


Kenneth H. Colburn '73 


Catherine Cockrum Dean '87 


Louis D Cole'7S MD'S2 


Dorothy BatcheJor DeForest '32 


Shnlev Ku-.hl.,nC..le'7i 


and James V. DeForest '30 




Donald D. Deignan AM'73 


Hemv A I ..llm- '..-, 


PhD'82 


Ilemx \ ( ..llin- li -2 


Kevin 1 Delanev '77 


l..h,i i ( ..i.iiia - 


Elizabeth Cochran'deLima '6, 


W llii.|...n ( ..iiii.;i\ h '72 


Barbara D E)eller '60 


IXuhl II ( ..nnc\ -(. 


Michael 1. DelMedico '77 


1 s,anl..n( ..n..\ci 46 


Ronald J. DelS.gnore '66 


KatheimeMmbellConstan '88 


P'y2 '99 


and Andiew D C.nstan 


Nancy Baker Delston 


BarbaiaSaiin.lerst ..nta '67 


Marlene DeMa.o '81 


andK..hel,l ( ..nta '67 P'97 


Richard J. DePatie '33 


VVilliani 1 ( ..luvjv '71 


Jack Despres '36 


Annan 1 (,...k |S 


Edgar P. Deuell '28 


lane an. 1 |.,seplu ....k P'97 


Clayton G. Deutsch '77 


t haile- A ( ....pel '49 P'79 '82 


Stephanie Crutcher Deutsch '69 


|..lin \ ( ....pel ',2 


James C. Deveny Jr. '64 


R..beil II l....|Ha hS 


RobertE. Dcwarjr. '71 


Ihoina- K ( ......lan '72 


Pamela H. Dewey '68 


Pel. I A I ..nun,; ;.. 


George R. Dcwhurst '33 


Ailhiii ( i.rii'.e ii --, 


Penelope and James De Young 

P'99 
Michael H. Diamond '64 P'S3 '9 


l!aiVi"\oX'T'"''''' 


lanet InJieMei tottrell '37 


Cathenne N. Knickerbocker 'Si 


and Thomas S. Cottrell '35 


and lames C. Diao '80 


P'87 '90 


Cno 1 DiMarco '16 


Ernest E.Conichene Jr. '31 


Vincenl DiiMase 'l5* 


Daphne and Con-lantin 


Philip I.DiSaia '39 


I ..ulaiell, l".,7 


Cecelia Baker Dixon '34 


\l,in l..ne, ( ..„/., IS '18 and 


and Ashton D. Dixon '34' 


l,.i.,.-^ ( ..ii/.n- ■-,8P'6S 


Dabney White Dixon '71 


(.. ;.\V (..ul.. '^-P'yo 


Phyllis and Bruce M. Docherty 


Pin II,, 1 lua.elli I ..\ '(13 


R. Shaun Dohcrty '84 


and la,iies R Cox '63 P'9Q 


Sarah F. Dohertv '86 


Therese W. Crandall P'8i 


Thomas G.Doherty Jr. '36 


Stephen T Crary 


P'83 '86 


Ma,\ .iiul Robert Cresci P'99 


William A. Dolan '32 


n.ui.l A Cn.wn'83 


Robert R, [lolt '31 


III ..i.iiidEd.garMever 


Bruce M Donaldson '4, J 


I i,ll,n,,n 1, P'99 


NorbertJ'. Donelly'73' 


M.,,\ II ( i,,ii,innKs '29 


Roger F, Donenfeld '77 


talh.ame M ( u.letl '.So 


A. Nancy Donohue '87 


h,„d. I mr,e 


Patrick M. Donovan '81 


D,,x,.l M t i.ii\ ;, 


Richard P. Donovan '42 


K..l,.,..l |l ( ..II. I, '-,7 


William A. Donovan '47'' 


s,oe,, 1 ( \i,,i..i 1,5 P'96'9y 


Roger S. Donway '69 


David 1 t vn,„,i..., 7.. 


Dwight M. Doolan '56 P'R5 


Can.hne Dahll.,! '.,h 


George G. Dougherty '71 


Mo, Ion \ Dallei 'h.. 


Cynthia and Robert Doyle P'93 


Cbarle-,!! Dalv '4^ 


Thomas H. Draper '64 P'93 


Marion 1. Dancy '70 


Carol Spmdler Duncan '6, P'91 


EarleB. Danejr '41 


Richaidl Dunham '31 P'86 


William H. Dantorth Ir, '42 


Charles M, Dunn '71 


t\illn ( .iiolaii |),.mel '84 


Richard Ci. Dunn '42 


...I.I I. .Ill, I IXunel ',^4 


Stephen W. Dunn '74 


lam.'. W II ,P .,- 


Maureen Wolkoff Durwood '31 


M,J,,,el I, IXi,i/.i ,S7 


and Richard M. Durwood '51 


Sin, lev Burr l)arl,ng'44 


William E. Dyer '63 




Anne Wernig Echeverria '71 




and Thomas S. Echeverria '6t 



^\ 



'"^ 



Kolvkahlliincksta.r(H.P\,o 


Harrv L Finke IV77 


Pierre MGalletli 


loscph ICrause Ir '74 


lohn M llartman V '(., P'N;- '9S 


S.uahKrostFddy ■_l8P'ft4 


Carrie and lohn Finlayson V\n 


Alice and Nathan Canuber 


Robin Green '67 


Harold 1. Ilassenfeld '17 P'7y 


c;P'92 '94 '97 


Richard M. Finn 73 


P-qo' 


Andra Barmash Greene '78 


David 1. Hawceli '42 


l.nncs F. Edwards '19 P'68" 


Michael A, Firesiein 'So 


Margarel-.'Vnn Kohlhcpp 


1 larriet Greenfield P'8o 


Janet Levin Hawk '67 


lun,uli..n VV. Edwards '84 


leaiuK-.uul li.mk FisJlei P'.iS 


('..udner si and llonald K 


and CeorKc Greenfield P'96 


andPavidg. Mawk'67P.^ 


Kidiard 1 liun '(.o 


l.vi 1 lisli - MPS, and 


(..iidner li m I'Si Si 


lames (.rccniicid (.9 


RicllardO. Hawkinses 


l,.|in li. lili.LTikr.inz '87 


hc.lcn.ks li~li -o\in-g 


lcd(.,iidner -; 


.\ILin M tnecn-pan 6>, 


Michael 1 liav'7S 


l.uiu-s A. Eiwnman '44 P'78' 


C.coigcM.I.. lisherMS(.4 


Ldilh Friedman Garlunkel i(. 


llaroldU.Gieenwaldlr. '41 


MaryllodnettHay'47and 


Kutl, Bur. Ekstr,.m \^ 


PhD-66PSS'92' 


Geoffrey C. Garth '73 


Dr. and Mrs. David S. Greer 


Robert 1. Hay '47 P'75 '78 '81 


ond Lincoln Ekstrmn'qr 


Linda Kessler Fishman '36 


Charles W. D. Gayley '47 P'8i 


Phyllis and Stuart Greer P'92 


Philips. Hayes '31 


P.ud H. Ellcnlvigcn '69 MD P'97 


and David S. Fishman '36 


Gwenn Sewell Gebhard '82 and 


Helen and John Gregory P'84 


Stephen B. Hazard '67 


\ik,illm,ik-lrf.8 


P'8, S9 


Paul R Scucll Gebhard '84 


Virginia Chivers Grcis '49 and 


Myra Green P'98 and leffrey L. 


K.ilvilK 1 Unci Ir. '48 P'So -Sf, 


Mai V lane labisak Fiske ho 


,\nn.,ndl;c,naidGelsonP'9o' 


Howard A. Greis '48 P'72 '76 


Heidt '67 


An,k,ssad,., and Mrs^ Edward E, 


Robert P. Fisler '41 


Maidin Pr.illc(,erbauckas'62 


lane DeChristopher Griffin '79 


George L. Heitman '46 


EUon P\S8- 


William K. Flanagan Ir. '49 


AKnl 1 (.crsicin ^4 


K.ilbrvn K (n-itlin ■-., 


ArthurA. Helgerson'4i 


(_ liristopher R. Ely '78 


Allen B. Flanders '63 


(,n~l,u (.cltcl ,- l"7h '81 


,,nd l,n,,r, 1 n,m\ 


Nina Salant Hellerstein '68 


Wdham K. Engcman '61 


loanne Creamer Flathers '88 


\nn.nuM,„ui..nC;etlvP'9O0, 


I'll',,,]],! 1 M,in,; ( .nllin -, 1 


Katherine M. Hemmerdinger '9( 


lonathan L. Entin '69 


and Richard C. Flathers '88 


Iba.lc. 11 (.,ancarlo'79 


Will,, in, K (.lillill, -II 


Patricia MacBride Hendrickson 


Rosa Goldstein Epplcr '82 


Florence and W. H. Fleming 


L, Martin Gibbs '39 P'93 


lk.,me..( Grillo'44P'S7 


'52 P'8o '88- 


Hennv Wenkart '49 


P'75 'Si 


Richard M. Gibney '31 ' 


lliaimGiinberg'Bo 


Richard C. Hendricks '6r 


and Henry D. Epstein '46 


Marjoric Denzer Flesch '36 


lack E. Giddings '57 MD 




William S. Hendricks '98 


Suzanne and George Erikson 


GP-92 


D,maldB.Giddon'32PSi- 


Ferdinand P. Cri.os '90 


Scott C. Hensel '67 P'94 


P'76 '8i 


loan Mitchell Fletcher '70 


John R. Gilbert '73 


and Karen Grnos 


Harry B. Henshel '40 P'77- 


Stuart P. Erwin Ir. '^s P'S7 ■94" 


andDonaldB. Fletcher |r. '69 


Catherine and lohn Gillespie 


Kichatd.M Gri.se ^oMD 


Mr. and Mrs. Reinaldo Herrera 


Michael P, Espnsito '86 


ScM'72 


P'98 


Lawrence R, Cross '63 


P'96 


Nilcne R, Evans 76 


Edith A. Fletcher '22* 


Linda and Archilxild Gillies P'94 


Patti and Louis Grossman '71 


William H. Herrman '38 P'89 


H. Gerard Everall '36 P'69 


William R. Flinn '69 


Gail Cohen Ginsberg -hfi and 


P'99 


Perry S. Herst III '86 


Alvcc A, Evtan P'96 


lack W. Flower '36 


Robert E.Ginsberg '66 P'91 


Richard A Grout '42* 


lanice Milne Hess '53 and John 


Dasmar and Walter Fabricius 


Katharine Hazard Flynn '8, 


Robert L. Gise 7, 


Ri.binson A.GroverAM'6i 


R, Hess HI '43 GP'99 


P'qS 


Robert 1. R. Follett '30 P'77 


SarahGleason'Sna.id 


PhD'69 


Robert D, Hewins '51 P'84 


Eric S. Fani '82 


Roland Folter '67 


Abbott Glcason 


Martha and lohn Guarnaschelli 


Christine R. Lehner Hewitt '77 


Colleen and Richard Fam P'96 


Sabina and Malcolm Forbes Ir. 


Mary-Louise Hall Gleason '32 


P'98 


Carole Wvke Higginbotham '69 


D..nald A. Fancher '65 PVS6 


P'93 


P'Sr 


Ime T. Guehring '64 


and Richard A, 


lohn G. Faria '67 


Harlan L Ford \i 


Melissa Birch Glerum '87 


Annabelle K. Gundlach '95 


HigginJiotham '69 


Anne Francis Parish P'7s 


lohnS Ford Ir 'h, P'qo 


Yetta and Maurice Glicksman 


losephf.urLind 


lames H. Higgins III '62 


Susan Farrell '72 


Will,, ,11, \ iM,lcn/.i -^ 


P'78 


Arthii. s i;,iin,.\. 11, p-73 


Henry P. Hill '40 P'71 


Carole Chapman Fay 74 


L.un-> liimli,!, Imi-mII ■■ji and 


David Glotzer 


K.iv liMii.ii, (..i.iinSiand 


Leota Cronin Hill '41 P'66 


loan Fceney '80 


AllK'd 1 I.HM.dl q.i 


Grace M. Glynn '16 


Will. .,1.1 K (.111 tin Sa 


David Hllle,^as 119 


lane C. Feinherg '96 


NancvClavsonFoisier'e, 


Gail\V,,.s,Mn,in(„„ld,„d-., 


r.i.in.i W N Gustafson '36 


Mitchell A llimn.cl 1,4 


Pat and Alan Shawn Feinstein 


and Alan M. Forster '62 


Patnci., \l (.nl,,v -, 


h.iiii-l 1 Haas '88 


James VV llindl.\ iMd'i,h 


P94 


LinnettR. Tse and lohn E. 


Richaidl (,..-.. h .., I's., 


IllMll 1 llacttenschwillcr'76 


Margaret 1 m in.i; 1 lind. i.ii 


loscph H. Feitelbcrg 


Forsyth '76 


Harolds („,ld ,1 I'm s; si 


Ml mil \I.. n,ivid Haffenreffcr 


Margaret Snvder Hinman 62 


MyinaDanenbergFelder'61 


Laura A. Foster '79 


Laura Kclnun (,uld M> 


Kiidiill 1 MiMiii.ilIci IVP'S9 


and Harvey D. Hinman II '62 


Frank G- Feldman '41 


David S. Fowler '67 


Nancvl ( -"tic 1 -.Id i-- 


i,ii„i'~ 11 ILili.i -1 


P'87 '90 


Hyman S, Feldman '38 


John |. Fraizer '48 


Sarah HrnLn~on(,..ldhc,,i;.s,s 


\,im\ ,i,id la\' ll,,i„annP'94 


Arthur R. Hirst '37 


Linda Blackman Feldman '60 


H. L. Franc III '58 P'94 


and Brctl 1 Goldbcrs 'SS 


Edward H. Hamni P'99 


George A. Hisert Jr. '66 P'96 


and Robert A. Feldman ■38 


Mark R. Franklin '79 


Doretta Katztcr Goldberg '76 


Edward H. Hamm Jr. '99 


Alexander A. Hittle '84 


P'87 '89 


Carol B. Adams '73 


Honev L Goldberg '79 


Jean Hamm P'99 


Karen Ho Smith '73 


Roger D. Feldman '62 P'94 '97 


and David L. Eraser ^i 


Lynn Graham Goldberg '76 


lanice H, Hammond '76 


Phaik Har and Tony Sun Ho 


Frederic Charles Fenig P'99 


Stephen 1. Frater jr. '78 


and Thomas D. Goldberg '76 


Karen and Ed Hanna P'96 


P'99 


lane Hough Ferguson '69 


Mimi Fredman 


Robin 1. Goldenberg '70 


lo A. Hannafin '-7 


Mark S. Hochberg '69 


lulia D. Fcrnald '84 


David N. Freedman '-^x 


Pauline Goldfine* 


Martha Hn.wn Hannon '38 P'90 


H. William Hodges III '39 P'98 


VVilIard B. Fernald 44 


Susan K Freedman Si 


Elizalieth H. Goldman '93 


liihn 1 11,,.,.,./ hi. 


Edwin H. Hodsdon '29 


Georgianna and 


Marian Frelinghuysen GP'gq 


lane Webbink Goldman '60 


Garni lidiA ll.in.iin 'iS 


Laura and Ronald Hoenig Sr. 


Anthony Fernandes P'y7 


Fredric S. Freund \i P'Sg* 


lonathan S. Goldman '86 


Pat.l .\ 1 l.,ni.iii, -1 


P'85 '98 


Gerard Fernandez Jr. '46 


Norman L. Freydberg '36 


Louis N Gnldnn.. V,z 


(.aihcneVlippen Harada '69 


Marcia and Ricardo Hofer P'94 


lodge Andrew B.Ferrari '46 


Maureen A. Friar '82 


Willis! (n, Id. until i",r.,4 


and Robert G. Harada '69 


'99 


Patricia Leddy Ferreira '30 


and Martin J. Moran III '80 


Amy Mauici (.cddsicm '7(1 


P'96 4S 


Donna S. Hoffman '70 


and Amadeu Ferreira '30 


Susan Y. Friedman '70 


and Bruce M. Goldstein '73 


Richard W. Harbison '71 


Michele Levine Hoffman '64 and 


Alison Nichols Ferring '77 and 


Denis and Robert Froelich P'96 


Herman B. Goldstein '40 


Katherine and loseph Hardiman 


Laurence J. Hoffman '64 P'91 


lohn H. Ferring IV '73 


Benson R. Frost Jr. '41 


Richard M. Gollis '84 


P'87 '90 


Louis H. Hofmann '45 P'77 


Svlvia Leigh Ferst '76 


James Fuld Vjb 


Robert A Codell Ir '.2 P'S8 


Albert Harkness Jr. PhD '49 


Kenneth E. Hogberg '62 


Genme Macks Fidler '^^ 


Natalie M. Fuqua 


Rona and li,,. Mid (.ondnian P'94 


Emily and Robert Harley P'98 


Karen Mcisel Hoguet '78 


and ]osh E. Fidler '77 


JeffFuquaP'98 


W.Sanl.iuK dun, i>, 


Mary-Love and 


ioseph E. Hollander '81 


lennv and Michael Field P'97 


James V. Fusco '31 


Joyce and R, J,.n d ( ,.,idon P'90 


William R. Harman P'93 


R. Ross Holloway 


ludith and Norman Fields Fq6 


Robert M. Gagne ScM'39 


'9, 


Paul E. Harper '72 


Donald H. Holmes '46 


Randi Dodick Fields '81 


PhD-40 


loan and Nathaniel Gorton P'96 


Susan 1. Harriman '76 


David L. Holmgren '31 P'83 


and Robert A. Fields '79 


Richard N. Gagnon MD'77 


Grace and Kevin Gottlieb P'gS 


lames M. Harris '73 


Ulle Viiroja Holt '66 P'94 ' 


Stephen H. Fields '30 P'78 


James R. Gaines P'96 


Paul S, Gottlieb '69 


Sharon Jamieson Harris '68 


Eleanor Verrill Hood '63 and 


Barbara and Martin Fife P'77 '8, 


Peter W. Galbraith '82 


BerniceMarkoff Course '41 


and Ralph A. Harris '68 


Henry H. Hood Jr. '61 P'90 


Richard I- Fife '77 


Arnold T. Galkin '44 


and Samuel M. Course > 


Daniel S. Harrop '76 MD'79 


Marcia Jacobs Hooper '77 


Chip Filak -68 


Richard M. Galkin '60* 


Zelda Fisher Course '36 


Christopher H. Hartenau '69 


Evelyn M. Horn '76 


Dimitra and Kyriakos Filippou 




Hugh A. Grady Ir. '42 


Ruth Hill Hartenau '28 AM'29 


Karen L. Horny '63 


p-92* 


■52 


Gail and Clark Graham P'gS 


P'69 


Steven M. Horowitz '73 


Carol Mondry Fine '74 


Mary and Peter Gallagher I"75 


Gail Cranek P'96 


Penelope Hartland-Thunberg '40 


Linda Erikson Houghton '67 


Matthew P. Fink '62 P'gS 'oo 




Hannelorc and R. leremy 


LLD'66* 


and David G. Houghton '66 


Frances Mullen Fink '74 




Grantham ^93* 




Edward B. Hubbard S, 


and Stephen D. Fink '73 


^ ^ 


Doris 1. Graubart 







Manning Fellows 65 



Jill A^ Huchital '89 

Robert G, Huckins 48 AM'50 

P'79* 
Thomas R. Huckins '38* 
Isabel and Patrick Huen P'99 
J. Webster Hull '65 
Kathy and M. Blair Hull Jr. P'9 
Judith Twigger Humphrey '67 
Frederic J. Hunt Jr. '45 
William E. Hunt '70 P'96 
Anne L. Hunter '64 



Gar 



. Hun 



'60 



Lynn Taylor '67 and 

G. Douglas Hurley '71 
Robert N. Huseby '69 
Nancy Chick Hyde 'So 
Laura Dornbush larocci '81 and 

Joseph J. larocci '81 
Richard A. lonata '57 
John A. Irick '69 
Stephen L. Isaacs '61 
Nancy Intlehouse Jackson '55 

and David P. Jackson '56 
Gary S. Jacob '71 
Marilyn and Edward Jacobs P'99 
Robert Jacobsen '53 P'83 
Elizabeth B. West '73 and 

Oren Jacoby '77 
Susan Goldberger Jacoby '67 
Marshall W. Jaffe '8t 
Jennifer B. Jaffin '84 
Karen Sorkin Jakes '69 

and Peter H. Jakes '68 



Do 






'86 



and Marcy A. Sandler '86 
Martha and Douglas Jardine 

P'96 
FrankJ. Jeffrey Jr. 'S9 
Thomas M. Jeffris '66 
Cynthia L. Jenner '61 



Pati 



Stephen C. Jensik '66 
Barbara S. Jeremiah '73 
W. Edgar Jessup Jr. '44* 
Polly Myer Jirele '8-^ 

Douglas F. John '70 
Andrea P. McCoy Johnson '75 
and Curtis Annon Johnson 



73 



I P'86 



Edgar E. John 
Delores and 

M. Alanson Johnson II P'87 
Richard A. Johnson '72 
Rachel and Robert A. Johnson 

P'86 '99 
P. Christopher Johnston '67 P'96 
Edith Veil Johnstone 's4 and 

Robert W. Johnstone IV 's4 

P'79 
Todd D. Johnston '68 
William F, Johnston '58 P'86 
Loretta and John Johung P'98 
Blanche Lunden Jones '42 and 

Donald A. Jones '40 P'68 
G. Paul Jones '72 
Henrik Jones '83 
Nancy Zarker Jones '56 P'86 '87 
Robert C. Jones '78 
Waring Jones P'83 '87* 
Priscilla and Andrew Jordan 



Jay A. Jordan '85 
Lynn Rankin Jordan '7 
M. Elizabeth Lee Jorda 
Steven R. Jordan '82* 
Nancy Josephson '79 



William H. Josephs '65 
Robert L. Joslin '40 P'75 'So' 
Elizabeth S. Judson '70 



St..-\>.-n M K.ihn -1 
Nancv K Kail '84 
Alex.indra E. Kairis '93 
Catherine and 

Nicolas Kairis P'95 '99" 
Mae Kalill* 

Ilissa and Jay Kalinsky P'95 
Donald H. Kallman '51 P'84 
James D. Kallman '84 
Carol Licht Kanin 

and Dennis R. Kanin 
Peter A. Kanter '82 
Herbert E. Kaplan 
Nancy Sherer Kapstein '61 

and Jonathan Kapstein '61 
Paul Richard Karan '57 
Ann Lehman Katz 

and Howard M. Katz 
Lcslye Goldman Katz '76 
Toby Breitstein Kaufman '71 

P'99 
Susan T. Kaye '75 MD 
Katherine Walker Keane '68 

and John B. Keane '68 
Vincent R. Keating '52 P'84 
Paul Kechijian '61 
Robert L. Keck '76 
Peter W. Keegan '66 
Linn Reese Keeler '39 
Meenal Kalle Kelkar '88 
Dorothy Vischi Kelly '60 

and Dorrance T. Kelly '61 

P'89 '91 
Jean Whitehead Kelly '45 

and Walter D. Kelly Jr. '44 
Sarah Beckett Kemmler '70 
Albert N. Kennedy '73 
Francis W. Kennedy Ir. '59 
lohn F. Kennedy Jr. '83 
Karen and Kevin Kennedy P'98* 
Joseph Kenney Jr. '50 
Donald L. Kent '68 P'93 '95 
Elizabeth Goodale Kenyon '39 

and Robert W. Kenyon '36 
Amy Ford Keohane '85 
Doris Van derblue Kerans 
John A. Kern '65 
Susan Dana Kertzer '70 and 

David I. Kertzer '69 P'95 '98 
Kenneth J. Kessaris '54 
Stephen Keyes '84 
Huda and Zahi Khouri P'98 
Elizabeth MacDonald Kiernan '74 

and James T. Kiernan Jr. '74 
James D. Kilpatrick '48 
Kyung and Yeon Kim P'98 
Monica Menell-Kinberg 

and Judson Kinberg P'95 '98 
Peter A. Kindler '60 P'88 
Elisabeth and Charles King P'88 

'93 
Arthur F. Kinney 
Nancy Levin Kipnis '81 

and Robert J. Kipnis '81 
Gerald Kirshenbaum '64 
loscph G. Kishkill '86 
Frank H Klein '^h P'86 
lonathanC Klein's,, 
Kenneth A. Klein '65 
Lawrence M. Klein '56 



Stuart L. Klein '77 
Edward D. Kleinbard '73 
lill Schreiber Kleinman '81 

and Loren B. Kleinman '80 
Werner E. Klemmer '44 
Richard B. Kline '68 
lohn W. Klupka '77 
Diane Flannery Knight '81 
Edwin M. Knights '46 P'72 '84 
Suzanne and James Knowles 

P'96 
Aliza Knox '81 
Julia and Nai Ko P'93 
Zurab S. Kobiashvili '64 
George F. Koehler '72 
Anne L. Jacobson '76 and 

Richard 1. Kolsky '75 



Carol and Sanford Krieger P'93 
Alexander S. Kritzalis '66 
Lillian Gainer Kunian P'67 

GP'86 
Ehzabeth Fairbank Kuniholm 

P'95 
Maury Kusinitz '38 
Carol Barash 

and Jed A. Kwartler '79 
John R. Labovitz '65 
Robert H. Lafferty 
David Lai '86 
Prudence and F. David Lake Jr. 

P'96 
Bernard P. Lane '59 
Charles J. Lang '69 
Robert C Lang '76 



^ 




Last year, gifts to Brown reflected 

the continuing commitment to the academic 

enterprise through support for 

faculty, students, academic programs 

and research, facilities, the library and 

the Brown Annual Fund. 




Debra L. Dunn '78 and Randy S. 

Komisar '76 
Peter N. Kondon '51 P'8i '84 
Dana and Richard N. Koplik 
Elijah C. Koppelman '36 P'75 
Raymond W. Kosley PhD'72 
Howard I. Koslow '77 
Lesley Lisso Koster '79 
Margaret Koster 
Rosemary Smith Kostmayer '60 
Joseph Kovalchick '63 P'92 '96 
D. N. Kowitz '85 
Anne Berkelhammer Krause 

'45* 
Breffni Mc Guire '76 



Jean Rosenheim Lange '74 
Anita and Philip 1. Lappin '36 
Helen and Louis Lasagna 

P'76 '78 '84 
Margaret Motley LaSala '51 

P'84 
Simone S. Lau '87 
Hector D. and 

Edythc Laudati '31 P'71 
Mel S. Lavitt '59 P'85 '89 '93 
Ellen W. Law '75 
John B. Lawrence Jr. '48 P'86 
Brian R. Leach '81 



P'94* 



Dana G. Leavitt '48 
Ronald J. Leavitt '67 
Ruth A. Hodges '79 

and John R. LeClai 
Carol and Mark Ledei 
Chong W. Lee GP'99 
Debra L. Lee '76 
Victoria Leung Lee '67 

and Harry N-S Lee ScM'66 

PhD'69 
Peter L. Lee P'98 
Young and Sam Lee P'98 
Isabelle Russek Leeds P'74 
Barbara and Thomas Leggat P'l 
Harry R. Leggett '60 P'92 
John M. Lehman 
Margaret Elias Lehman P'97 





Sandra Nusinoff Lehrm, 
and Stephen A. Lehri 



Henr 



. Leir 



Margaret and Jack Leiser P'98 
Carol M. Lemlein '67 P'90 
Pamela Farrell Lenehan '74 
Nathanael V. Lentz '85 
Barbara Martin Leonard '46 P'; 
Elaine and Harold Leppo P'90 

'94 
Randal P. Levenson '68 
Mark A. Levenstien '96 
Paul E. Levesque '51* 
Louise Levien '74 
A. Thomas Levin '64 P'90 '94 
Audrey Silver Levin '86 



66 Celebrating Commi' 



Manning Fe 



Bjrbaw Reuben Levin \4 
Lloyd A. Levin 'So 
Peier ). Levin '64 
Alan M. Levine '70 
Susan Clark Levine '73 
Rita Gottlieb Le\ns '50 

and Edwin Levis Jr. '50 
Edwin A. Levy '58 
Beth Levy Reiman '78 
Richard D. Levy '61 P95 
Robert H. Lew 'Si MD'8^ 



The I 



■ All- 



Albert Lewitt '33 P'63 
Annette Barabash Lev 



E\elyn Segal Lipton '77 
Lucinda and Thomas Little P'96 
lonas P. Liftman '77 
Murphy and John Litvack P'98 
Ruth and Leonard Litwin 

GP'97' 
Daniel S. Livingstone '82 
Deborah A. Pines '80 

and David A. Livingstone '79 
Marian and Richard Lloyd 

P'92 '96 
Theodore A, Lobsenz '^i P'87 

Vera and Robert Loefflcr P'97 
Kent A. Logan '66 
Ccirtney E. Lollar '97 
Ronald E. Long '6^ P'93 



Nancy Elaine Cilla<pie 

Luxemburger '59 
Mary Sherman Lycan '68 
Peter N. Lycurgus '78 
Annette Tessier MacAdams '79 

and Richard W. MacAdams '71 
Robert A. MacDonncll '6'; 
Josef Machac '75 MD'7S 
Patricia Pennal MacKenzic '59 

and Donald MacKenzic III '38 
Emily Mott-Smith MacKenzie '62 

and Richard C. MacKenzie 

'61 P'88 
I. Susan and Peter MacKinnon 



Angus L. MacLean Jr. 
Iva S. Maclennan '70 



/I 


y 


^H^^NN-^. ■ 


X 





In fiscal year 1996, $13.7 million was raised in 

undergraduate and graduate student 

support and $13 million in faculty support. 

Current-use and endowment for the 

libraries exceeded $3 million for the year and 

gifts and pledges for facilities renovation 

and construction amounted to $4.8 million. 




Paula Lambert Liang '79 

and James L. Liang '79 
Theodore I. Libby '41" 
Alison Borton Libshitz '62 
Byron K. Lichtenberg '69 
Jonathan C. Lieber '88 
Carl M. Lieberman '59 P'89 
Stephen K. Liebmann '60 
Philipp D. Liholm '95 
Shiou-Mei and Chin-Lon Lin 

P'93 '96 
Marilyn Linden P'8i '85 
Wallace H. Lineburgh '37 
John W. Linnell '49 
Susan Cutler Lmsley '64 P'85 



William leffrey Long '82 
luan Lopez-Morillas P'63 
Hollace Peterson Lorch '65 

Christine Sweck Love '70 
and John M. Love '70 

Edwin F. Lovering '38 P'73' 

Katherine A. Low '76 

Karen Freeman Lowe '67 
and John A. Lowe P'92 '96 

Rcnne Lu P'96 

E. Patricia Synan Lucey '47 and 
Paul A. Lucey '48 P'73 '79 

Robert W. Luken '67 

lohn Lum '76 

Marshall K. Luther '74 



Anne M. MacMillan 91 
Hugh A. W. MacNair '46 
Paul L, Maddock Jr. '72 
Wesley A. Magat '70 
John A. Magnuson '53 
James C. Maiden Jr. '36 
Elizabeth A. Eipper '68 

and Richard E. Mains '68 
Nancy B. Turck '68 and D. 

Patrick Maley III '67 
Barnct D. Malin '76 
Roma and Prem Malkani 
Raymond ]. Malkiewicz '35 
Matthew J. Mallow '64* 



laneIiamlcttMalnic's6 

Carolynn and Chris Maltas P'98 

loel L. Mandel '80 

Peter G. Manian '65 

Bruce H. Mann '72 

Noel Farnsworth Mann '60 

A. Richard Marcus '57 P'82 '85 

Robert H. Mareneck '46 P'79 

Bruce Margolius '70 

Robert M. Mark '74 

lack A. Markcll '82 

Ronald C. Markoff '71 

Leon J. Marks '46 P'82 

Bernard M. Markstein III '73 

leanne M. Maroncy '49 

Michael P.. Marrus '85 

Donald I, Marsh 

Alexander Marshall '50 P'85 '88 

lames W. Marshall Jr. '51 

John E. Marshall III '64 

Andrew B. Martin '56 

Ann Redman Martin '64 and 

Robert L. Martin '64 P'93 
Linda S. Mason '64 
Charles P. Massare Jr. '70 
Shirley and Walter E. Massey 
Christine M. Van '82 

and Martin K. Matsui '80 
Elliot E. Maxwell '68 
Everett W. Maynert '41 
Susan Mazonson '76 
Margaret C. Mazzone '75 
Walter R, Mc Carthy '61 
Linda Munn Mc Connaughey '74 

and David T. 

Mc Connaughey '74 
Maxwell R. Mc Creery Jr. '58 

P'87 '89 
Michael G. Mc Donald '78 
Georgina Stevenson Mc Enany 

'60 and M. Terry Mc Enany 

'60 P'S9 
lohn P. Mc Govern, MD 
Toni Bornemann Mc Kerrow '63 
Susan lohnson Mc Lean '76 and 

Robert Mc Lean '76 
lames M. Mc Morris '59 
Thomas B. Mc Mullen '62 
Thomas W. Mc Neill '58 
Marcia Band Mc Reynolds '79 

and Marc C. Mc Reynolds '79 
Thomas F. Mc Williams '65 
Kathleen M. McCarten '66 
Frederick W. McCarthy P'96 
Kerin S Mc Carthy '84 
l.nuise Cox McDaniels '60 

.ind lohn F. McDaniels '57 

lennifer S. McLean 
Katherine and Hugh Mc Lean 
Eleanor Hess Mc Mahon '54 

and Richard P. Mc Mahon 
lanicc and lohn McMains P'99 
Elizabeth Tod McMillan '81 and 

Howard 1. McMillan III '81 
Angela and Richard McNally 

P'96 
Joanne Webster McSherry '53 

and James M. McSherry '54 

P'78 
Lillian and Albert MedasP'70 
Matthew F. Medeiros '67 
Philip R. Mehler '56 P'93 
Judith Banker Mehrling P'86 
Elaine Bien Mei '61 

and Peng-Siu Mei '62 P'gq 
lohn A. Meier '66 
Robert G. Meisell '^3 P'89 



Charles P. Meister '81 
Carol Dreschcr Melamed '67 
Georgia and Evangelos Mellis 

P'96 
Laura Rowe Ment '70 
Amedeo C. Merolla '51 and 

Norma Barclay Merolla 's2 

P'76 
Brett S. Messing '86 
Gail Price Messiqua P'97 
Ellen Shaffer Meyer '61 P'94 
Melissa and Eugene Meyer P'96 
Jill Rosenbaum Meyer '80 
Rauer L. Meyer '69 
John L. Mezzina '71 
Alice Michaels '68 
Alan S. Michalowski '67 
Arthur E.Miller '22 P'5oGP'73 
Cynthia S. Miller '62 
Cyrus L. Miller '71 
Marjorie and Frank Miller P'98 
Sherry Kay Miller '63 and 

J. Ben Miller III '62 P'85 '87 
lean E. Miller '49* 
loan Fox Miller '53 
Kenneth R. Miller '70 
Michael R. Miller '74 
Phoebe Milliken 
Neil H. Millman '66 
Anne Jones Mills '60* 

D. Quinn Mills P'97 
Deborah J. Mills-Scofield '82 
Celia Mc Cullough Millward '66 
David A. Milot '';8 

Brooke Hunt Mitchell '59 

P'88 '90" 
Matthew I. Mitchell '42 
Barbara Hobart Mitten '54 

and Roger C. Mitten 'j;^ 
David Mittlemann '36 P'72 
Harald O. Mix '83 
Robert K. Mohr '66 
Allison Gushee Molkenthin '84 
Francis H.Monahan '61 • 
Gale A. Mondry '72 
Gary D. Mooney '72 
Daphne Moore '85 
Katherine J. Moore '73 
Maurice E. Moore '72 
Elizabeth Cheek Morgan AM'77 

and Keith N. Morgan PhD'78 
Frank E. Morgan II '74 
Virginia Bowman Morgan '42 
lanet Morris P'8o 
Ann and Donald Morrison P'97 
Edmond N. Morse '44 

P'71 '74 '79' 
Glenn F. Morse '70 
Robert W. Morse PhD'49 
Edelgard and Theodore Morse 

P'84 
Carl Morton '40 
Thruston B. Morton III '78 
Cynthia E. Moser '90 
Michael A. Moser '81 
Sanford D. Mosher '26 
Elizabeth Sweetman Motyl '80 
William G. Mowat '84 

E. Andrew Mowbray 
SheriU T. Moyer '67 
Robert N. R. Mulford 'so 



Wal 



. Mu 



George W. Muller '69 
Michael M. Mullins '71 
Amy Holtzworth-Munroe '8 

and Mark S. Munroe '81 
Charles C. Munson 'S3 



Celebrating Commitment to Brown ■ Manning Fellows 67 



Gladys Kletzle Murphey '28 
Grace and John Murphy P'96 '9; 
Liam G, B. Murphy '85 
Ann Mc Murray Murray '66 

and John A, Murray '65 
Chester V Murray '78 
Thomas i, Murray '46 
losephF, Musejr -56 
Yuriko and Shunji Muso P'98 
Jonathan D. Naiman '75 
Elizabeth Zaldastani Napier '86 
Kenneth R. Neal '66 P'90 
George Nehme 
Janme and David Nelson 

P'91 '93 '98 
Donald A. Nelson '58 P'85 
Douglas K. Nelson '64 
Eugene D. Nelson '68 
Jonathan M. Nelson 77 
Peter W. Nelson '81 
Joan and Bruce Ncinirow P'97 
Bernard Nemtzow '48 
Frank L. Nencka '71 
Stacy R. Nerenstone '77 
William C. Ness '81 
Miriam Maccoby Netter '56 P'8; 
Franklin G. Neubauer '76 
James A. Neubergcr '68 
Naomi Das Neuteid '69 

and Timothy L. Neufeld '69 

P'99 
Lance A, Neumann '70 
Scott T. Newcombe '74 
Lucile Fanning Newman '51 and 

Frank J. Newman '47 
Dorothy Noble Ncwmarker '^i 
Carolyn Cardall Newsom '62' 
Clover duPont Nichols 
Susan Goloskie Nicholson '79 

and James A. Nicholson '79 
Allan F, Nickerson '30"* 
Peter E. Nightingale '76 

Diane Lake Northrop '54 P'8i 
James L. Northrup '71 
Gerald S. Norton Jr. '7s 
Laureen Hogan Nourie '55 

and Richard F. Nourie '5s 

P'82 '86 
Robert W. Novak '71 
Richard A. Nurse '61 P'88 
Victor J. O'Bryan '57 
Daniel S. O'Connell '76' 
Edward T. O'Dell Jr. '57 



Carol Burchard O'Hare '63 
Kenneth J. O'Keefe '76'* 
Thomas C. O'Keefe III '67 

P'97 '98 
Mildred E. O'Neal '34 
Marion Welch O'Neill '62 

and Bernard V O'Nedl Ir. 

PhD'fis P'gu 
John 1. O'Reilly 16 P'6y 
Dorothy and William O'Toole 

P'97 
Elizabeth Birkelund Oberbeck '82 

and Christian L. Oberbeck '82 
Eleanor Rubottom Odden '6s 

and Allan R. Odden '65 
Ferdinand C. Oetker '97 
Charles B. Officer Jr. '48 
Peggy A. Ogden '53 
Terry and Michael Ohleyer P'91 
Charles L. Olobri '60 



Robert P. Olson '61 
Arthur M. Oppenheimer '39 

P'70 '73 GP'96 
Stanley R. Orczyk Jr. '56 
Jeanne M. Murphy '78 and 

William C. Oris '75 
David N. Orth '54 
Michael W, Oshima '79 
Allison J. Oster '95 
Joanne Topol '77 and 

Michael Ostroff '76 
Kimberlee Keppler Overlander '86 
Jane and William Overman P'96* 
Tannaz and Frank Owczarek P'98 
Alliert T. Owens '47 
C. Louise O'Brien Owens '36 
Calvin and Alice Oyer 
Betsy Rotman Pace '75 
Jane O'Hara Page '54 
Nak-chung Paik '59 LHD'94 
William J. Pailey Jr. '61 
M. M. Palatucci '76 
I. David and Deborah Patey P'95 
Linda and Mark Palmer P'96 
Supawan Lamsam Panyarachun 

'77 
Harry Robert Pappas '76 MD'79 
Felix Pardo '60 P'g4 '95 



■Phil 



thv D. Richards ' 



rkluirst 



■Pan 



and Marianne Miller Parrs ' 
Jeffrey C. Paster '77 
Leonard A. Paster '71 
Frank M. Patchen '35 GP'90 
Nila and Yogendra Patel P'97 
Abbie Mu 



Oliver L. Patrell '50 
Richard A. Patt '67 P'96 
Pnscilla Thomas Patterson '44 

and Irving W. Patterson Jr. 

'42 P'67 
Leonard Paul 
Howard M. Pearl '76 
Lynn M. Pease '46 
Charles C. Peck '44 
Judith and Stephen Peck P'89' 
Susan Stamm Peet '72 
Jerry Pekow P'98 
ValmoreA. Pelletier'<;7 
Sandra Newman Penz '61 

and P. Andrew Penz '61 

P'91 
John R. Peracchio '82 
Marcia Allara Peraza '71 

and Jose E. Peraza '71 
Stephanie E. Dearmont '77 

and Blake S. Perkins '77 
Anne and Sanford Perlin P'99 
Toby and Itzhak Perlman 

DMUS'96 P'92 '96 
Virginia and Jean-Rene Perrette 

P'97 
William H. Perry '88 
Michael M. Peters '39 
Loretta and R. Norman Peters 

P'98 
Victor G. Petrone'38 
Julie A. Petruzzelli '79 
Joseph C. Petteruti Jr. '69 P'97 
Kenneth A. Pettis '78 
Frank A. Pettrone '65 P'95 
Susan Nobert Petty '63 

and Barrett R. Petty 
Carolyn Lynch Pflug '61 

and John R. Pflug Jr. '60 



68 Celebrating Commitment to Brown • Mann 



Robert O. Phillips '63 

David R. Picerne '76 

Robert M. Picerne '80 

Ronald R. S. Picerne '50 P'76 '80 

Barbara and Charles Pierce P'97 

Norman Pierce '33 P'6i 

Betty Hogarth Pinson '31 and 

E. Rex Pinson Ir. 
Ann Usitalo Pitel '80 and 

Paul A, Pitel '72 MD'76 
Harold S, Pivnick '49 
Michael C. Plansky '71 
leannettc loncs Pollard '48 

and William A. Pollard '50 

P'77 '81 '86 
E. Dexter Pond Jr. '61 P'86 '87 
Robert A. Ponte '64 
Lydia Briggs Poole '66 P'94 
Yvonne Chao Posa '76 

and Serafino M. Posa '76 
Alfred K. Potter II '71 
Richard J. Potter '77 
Margaret and Thomas Poulos 

P'97 
William R. Powers Jr. '66 P'93 
Diane Sheerer Pozefsky '71 

and Mark Pozefsky '70 
Mary Thomas Pratt '53 

and Stanley E. Prati '^3 
Perry W. Premdas '74 
S. Lawrence Prendergast '63 

P'99 
Stanley Presser '71 
Romana Strochlitz Primus '67 

and Charles Primus '67 
Michelle A. Proulx '76 

and Charles T. Connell '75 
Alberta M. Puglisi P'8S 
Anne Adams Rabbino '71 and 

Robert A. Rabbino Jr. '72 
Sallie McLean Ramsden RUE '80 

and Richard J. Ramsden '59 
Peter C. Ramsey '64 
Sally Shaw Randall '36 

and Edward V. Randall ]r. '36 
Elaine Palmer Rankowitz '84 
Robert F. Rapelye '41 P'64 
Carol and Janko Rasic P'98 
Harold W. Rasmussen '32 
Julie and Bruce Ratner P'95* 
William R. Rawson '46 

P'75 '78 '81 
Agnes and Victor Reachi P'99 
Edward I. Reardon Ir, '65 
Mary Hutchings Reed '71 

and William R Reed '74 
Lucinda and Earl Refsland P'97 
Eriine and Donald Reha P'99 
Peter S. Reichertz '72 
Sara and Robert Reichley P'77 
Anne A. Reid '71 
Alan E. Reider '71 
Bonnie and Thomas Reilly |r. 

P'94* 
Robert W. Reinhold '83 
Evelyn Jacobs Reisman '40 P'76 
Rita and Gary Reiswig P'99 
Jonathan E. Resnick '80 
Maxanne S. Resnick '81 
Ames D. Ressa '76 
Rosalita and Cesar Reyes P'92 
Alfred S. Reynolds '48 
William R. Rhodes '57* 
Georg Rich PhD'69 
Robert A. Rich '77 



an Pn: 



- Richn 



and Todd 1. Richman '79 
Professor and Mrs. Beverly S. 

Ridgely* 
David A. Riemer '80 
Richard M. Rieser '36 

P'63 GP'95 
Christine A. Riley '71 
W. Steves Ring '67 
Rav D Risner '67 
D. Paul Rittmaster '50 P'87 '8 



Michelma Rizzo '48 
Barbara Hunt Robb '51 P'75 't 
Curtis P. Robb '76 
Barbara Grad Robbins '55 

and James P. Robbins P'8i* 
Lester and Sheila Robbins P'92 
Winslow A. Robbins '34 

P'63 '76* 
Cynthia Vagelos Roberts '81 
Irene Crofut Roberts '65 

and John L. M. Roberts '66 
Earl W. Roberts Jr. '46 
Richard C. Roberts '49 
Walter S. Roberts '38 P'88 



th Laudai 



'66 £ 



. Robii 



'64 P'89 
in L. Robinson '54 P'92 

and Peter Robinson P'94 

Roca '86 
1 A. Rodman '73 



George Rodopoulos P'96 
Alan F. Rogers '51 
Stephen Rogers '56 P'88 
William D. Rogers '52 P'So '8; 
Leslie j. Rohrer '78 
Lawrence E. Rooney |r. '51 
Karen Roos '74 

and Steven B. Birnbaum '7. 
William J. Roos '46 
Aileen M. Mc Kenna '76 

and Gregory M. Rorke '76 
Elliott C. Rosch '74 



ADigaii Kose 92 

Susan and Elihu Rose P'92* 

Ellen L. Rosen '79 

and Michael S.Zuckert '80 
Robert B. Rosen '65 P'99 
Susan and David Rosenberg P'99 
Barbara Maskell Rosenberg '49 

and Allan |. Rosenberg '46 

P'72 '74 '76 '8^ 
Ralph F. Rosenberg '86 
Seth Rosenberg P'97 
lack J. Rosenblum '59 
Carolyn ]ones Rosenblum '63 

and John W. Rosenblum '65 

P'89 '90 
Eric S. Rosenfeld '79 
lerome Rosenfeld '32 
Mordecai Rosenfeld '51 P'89 
Randolph E. Ross '77 
Eric C. Rosso '85 
Jaye and Mark Roter P'97 
G. Andrew Roth '50 P'79 '83 
Donald A. Rothbaum '64 P'96 
Vanessa S. Rothholtz '98 
Jane H. Rothschild '79 
Steven A. Rothstein '72 
Roma M. Rouse* 
Glendon Rowell '58 P'93 
Margaret Kenny Rowell '27 



*, 



Carole L. Ju '74 

and David M. Rubin '74 
Lawrence E. Rubin '33 P'87 
Sara Dioguardi Ruda '83 
Joan M. Ruffle '69 
Marvin G. Rumpler '50 P'86 
Carol Rush GP'97 
Gina Scheaffer Russ '76 
Olivia Heminway Ruth '48 

and Stuart G. Ruth '48 
Gisela and Robert Ryan P'96 
Barbara Gershon Ryder '69 P'95 
Stephen W. Sabo '78 
lohn Sack P'99 
Barbara and James P. Sadowsky 

P'99 
William Sadowsky '38 P'77 GP'99 
Alexander Saharian '56 
lohn I. Salinger '70 



Cha: 



sSaIn 



iSalo 



Donald Salma 
Virginia and V 

GP'89 '93 
Jane Seller Saltoun '66 
Hiram M. Samel '81 
Clark A. Sammartino '59 P'86 
Jack D. Samuels '56 P'83 
William B. San Soucie '56 
Robert P. Sanchez '58 P'89 
George Sandahl P'g6 
Peter D. Sandquist '79 
Maura Santangelo MD'73 
Alcide Santilli '36 
Marlena Belviso Santomero 

MAT'69 and Anthony M. 

Santomero PhD'71 
Phyllis Kollmer Santry '66 
John M. Sanzo '71 
Michael S. Saper '62 
Daniel G. Sapir '56 
Daniel I. Sargent '46 P'78 
Marilyn Dawson Sarles MD'76 

and H. Jay Sarles 
Christopher G, Scales '85 
James G. Scanzaroli '44 
Pamela and Leonard Schaeffer 



Joyce Hanson Schaeuble '66 
Peter R. Schaffer '62 
Timothy R. Schantz '73 
Claudia Perkins Schechter '61 
Shelah and Burton Scherl P'f 



Phoebe Me 



1 Schern 



rhorn 



lEdw 



Schermerhorn '34 P'66 '70 
Andrew N. Schiff '87 
W. Lee Schiller '69 
Phyllis Fineman Schlesinger '73 

and Leonard A. Schlesinger 

'73 
Scott P. Schlesinger '81 
Robert E. Schnarc 
Arthur C. Schoeller '76 
Christina T. Schoen '76 
James Schreiber '65 

P'92 '95 '93 '95 
David E. Schreiner '70 
Susie Gladstone Schub '76 

and Barry A. Schub '76 
Eric A. Schubert '8i 
Barbara Harper Schulak '69 and 

James A. Schulak '70 P'99 
Joseph G. Schumb Jr. '51 P'8i 
Eric P. Schurenberg '75 
Roderick Schutt '54 
Lucy Chirico Schuyler '68 



Cipor.1 .ind Philip Scfuvariz i'V(i 
Ron.ild A^ Schwartz ■<;(■, P'Si 
Stephanie L. Schwartz '94 
Deborah Pino Schwarzmann '76 

and Frederick G. 

Schwarzmann )r. '76 
Stephen Schwarz '66 
Harold S.Schwenk)r. -63 
Barbara and Joseph Scoblic P'9- 
lohn S. Scott '50 
Diane DiGianfilippo Scott '75 

and Mark F. Scott '75 MD'86 
Richard A. Scott '64 P'90 
Thomas P. Sculco '65' 
Karen M. Seabury '69 
Eleanor and Douglas Seaman 

P'9;' 
Robert Sedgewick *6S 
Richard M. Seidlitz 46 VSi 
Harold Seidman '34 
Carl H. Seligson '56 
TheodoreB. Seloverjr. '52P-79 
Takako and Iwao Setsu P'96 
Steven Hugh Sewall '61 P'90 '94 
Dwight T. Seward 'sS 
Lester F. Shaal '29 P'58 
Neelesh R. Shah '90 
Armen Shahinian '71 
Madeleine Ullman Shalowitz '75 

MD'7S and loel I. Shalowitz 

■74 MD'77 
Daniel C. Shannon 
Emily B. Shapira '92 
loseph S. Shapiro '57 P'S7 
Gail Greenberg Shapiro '67 

and Peter A. Shapiro '66 P'gq 
Richard D. Shapiro '46 
Esther U. Sharp P'i;S GP'91 '94* 
Anne Shaver 

Barbara and Barry Shaw P'94 
Henry F. Shea )r. '51 
Mary Ellen Shea and the late 

Arlond C. Shea '42 
Robert B. Shea 49 

and Mary B. Shea* 
John A. Shearing '55 P'94 '97 
Emily and Ira Sheinfeld P96 '9S 
Nancy Macko Shelby '73 
Alfred |. Shepherd 
Bradford J. Finn Sherburne '81 
lames M. Sheridan '82 
Ann C Sherman-Skiba '66 
Robert S. Sherman '31 P'69 '69 

GP'9S 
Regis A. Shields '81 
Elizabeth Shiu Ching Shing 

P'97 '98 
Robert VV. Shippee '70 
Margaret Kudzma Shore '61 

and Thomas S. Shore Jr. '61 

P'88 '91 
Janet L. Showers '73 
Kathryn W. Shubik Diemer '80 
Karen Coates Shuey '71 
Lydie Shufro 
Gerald E. Shugrue '66 
Peter M. Shutkin '56 

P'85 '87 '90 
Richard A. Siebel '61 
James S. Siegal '46 
Jonas B. Siegel '65 P'97 
P. Robert Siener Jr. '4s 
N'llly and Vladimir Sikorsky 

P'98 
lonathan J. Silbermann '70 
John 1. Silberstein '82 



Elizabeth and James Silbcrt P'98 
Susan and Stephen Silston P'99 
Ruth Tencnbaum Silverman '36 
and Howard D. Silverman '36 
Michael 1. Silverstcin '76 
OLn , S.lvonen '32 
Cirlv i: Simon P'96 



A Sin 



93 



Jodie G. Simon '86 

Sybil Blackman Simon '46 P'68 

Roger N. Singer '56 

John M. Skonbcrg '67 

Debra Karp Skopicki '87 MD'90 

Paula and Jeff R. Skov 

Joseph M. Slattery 

Patricia and Ronald Sloan P'97 

Jonathan A. Small '64 

Vincent L. Smeriglio '67 

Andrew K. Smith '55 

Christina Ittleson Smith '89 

Nevann Winslow Smith '56 

and Douglas A. Smith '56 
Priscilla Phillips Smith '40 and 

Henry H. Smith '40 
Patricia Beauregard Smith '81 

and Brian R. Smith '79 
Stedman W. Smith '36 
Kelly E. Costigan '77 

and Timothy E. Smith '75 
Clinton I. Smullyan Ir. '72* 
Howard E. Snyder '67 
Wendy and Jon Snyder P'98 
Gary H, Sockut '72 
lohn K Soest '61 
lay L, S.ilod '50 P'78 
Elizabeth Bartman '75 

and Andrew P. Solomon '75 
David H. Solomon '44 
Paul D. Solon PhD'70 
Donald P, Somers '66 
Scott D, Somers '69 
Rosemary Pierrel Sorrentino 

PhD'53 LHD'92 

and Louis V. Sorrentino 
Wesley E. Sowers '76 
Harold F. Spalter '51 P'87 
Mark G. Speaker '75 
Laura Smith Spears '75 

and Paul F. Spears '75 
Catherine Smith Spiegel '80 

and Andrew E. Spiegel '81 
Anita V. Spivey '74 

and Dean A, Dent '74'* 
Rebecca Keyte Staehlin '73 and 

Martin E. Staehlin '71 ' 
Janice and John Stalfort II 

P'91 '94 
Heidi J. Stamas '79 
C. William Stamm '58 P'93 
Christopher Stannard* 
Margaret and Alan L. Stanzler 

■64 P'94 '96- 
Joan E. Shook '76 

and Jeffrey R. Starke '76 
James O. Starkweather '45 

P'79 '85 '86 
H. Page Starr '88 
Kenneth W. Starr '69 
Robert W. Stearns '71 
James H. Steele '49 
Rodger G. Steen '69 
David A. Stein '79 
Michael L. Stein '62 
Eugenia C. Shao '77 

and Neil D. Steinberg '75 



George II. Stephenson '<;7 

P'84 ■»„ 89 
ElisseB. Walter '71 

and Ronald A. Stern '71 
Walter G. Stern '54 P'91 
William C. Stcrnfeld '67 
Martha Hunt Stevens '41; 
Alison D. Stewart '88 
Karen E. Steinig '91 

and Jeffrey J. Stewart '89 
Antoinette Raibovsky Stone '68 
Jonathan F. Stone '80 
Helayne Oberman Stoopack '7s 

and Paul M. Stoopack '75 
William A. Stoops Jr. '4^ P'78 
Wayne A. Stork '59 
Nancy and Bruce Stowell P'98 
Jaclyn Venerosa AM'70 PhD'76 

and George C. Strachan '65 

AM'79 
Nancy and loseph Stretch 
Lise and Myles D. Striar '54 

P'89 '91 
Martine and Joseph Strick P'97 
Clare and Jerry Strochlic P'99 
Jane Golin Strom '67 P'94 
Wendy J. Strothman '72 and 

Mark K. Metzger '73 
Carolyn A. Stuart '90 
Elizabeth J. Stuart '9.- 
Victoria L. Stuart '87 
Thomas N. Sturges '51 
Irene Sinrich Sudac '81 
Frederick W. Suffa '46 
MinSook and Byoung Suh P'97 
Edward C. Sullivan '58 
Ellen Davis Sullivan '74 
Jill Goldsmith Sullivan '89 

and Scott M. Sullivan '86 
Stephen F. Sullivan '67 
Carol G. and the late Harold L. 

Summerfield 2-, P's'; '^8 
John A. Summerfield ^5 
H. Meade Summers Ir qS 
Gregory L. Sutliff '53 P'go 
Edgar W. Swanson Jr. '50 
Robert L. Sweeney '57 P'91 
Anna and Fabian Swietnicki P'96 
Margaret and Lawrence J. Swire 

'60 
Alexander Szabo Jr. '75 
Lenore Saffer Tagerman '48 
Esther and James Taitsman 

P'90 '92 
Larry T. Takumi '70 
Charles V. Tallman ■37' 
Rob Tannenbauin 'S} 
Alan J. Tapper '61 P'82 '86 
Martin L. Tarpy '37 
Vivien Rothman Tartter '73 

AM'75 PhD'77 and 

Paul I. Tartter '73 MD'77 
Charles E. Taylor '8r 
Ann and Dave Taylor GP'97 
James V. Taylor P'96 
Jeanne Taylor P'97 
Maurice F. Taylor '82 
Mortimer L. Taylor '33 
Sharon L. Taylor '77 
Roberto A. Tercero '86 
Gretchen Reiche Terhune '56 
Stephen P. Terni Jr. '69 P'99 
Paul L. Thayer '31 P'63 '71* 
Richard E. Thayer '69 ScM'74 

PhD'75 
Evelyn Lawrence Thomas '34' 
Philip W.Thomas '51 



Stephen L. Thomas '70 
lonaih.in A Thompson '64 P'93 
W'llli.ini C . Thompson '16 
jn.in Kopf Tiedemann '38 

Carey H. Timbrell '74 
Janice and Haskell Titchell 
Marjorie and lames Todd P'87* 
Marina Bandidos Todd '69 



1 Volcke 



"80 



•Toli; 



39 



Helen Tasman Tourigney '41 

and Robert A. Tourigney '41 
Donald E. Town MS'73 PhD'78 
Madelene Fleischer Towne 'y6 
Ted Tracy '81 
Esther Bouchard Tracy '46 

and Richard J. Tracy '46 

P'76 '79 '81 '85 
Helen Shanley Traill '44 

and Robert Traill Jr. '43 
William H. Traub '59 
Darcy A. Travlos '84 
Jean Brannigan Treat '46 

and C. Vincent Treat '46 
F. George Trescher Jr. 
Kathleen and Wilfred Tressler 

P'99 
Yvonne Davies Tropp '53 
Michael H. Trotter '58 P'88 
Louise Cohen Trudej '73 

and David J. Trudel '73 
Richard B. Trull '68 P'99' 
Bernard W. Tsai 
Louise and George Tso P'97 
Yuji Tsutsumi P'97 '97* 
Gerald F. Tucci '47 P'96' 
Bowen H. Tucker 's9 P'85 
Lisa Bishop Tuckerman '86 
Betty and Michael Tung P'92 
Robert B. Tunick '61 
lames E Turner ',2 
Marguerite Robertson Turner 

Ralph B. Turner '67 
William E. Turrentine '70 
Beth Turtz lacohson '77 
W. H. Twaddell '63 
George F. Tyrrell '50 
William G. Tyrrell '37 
lohn F. Ulen '44"^ 



Don 



lUlln 



'83 



Glenn T. Umetsu '71 
Thomas M. Vail '72 
James R. Van Blarcom '67 
Andries van Dam P'86 
Dirk Vanderblue '61 
Barbara Congdon Van Dusf 

P'76 
Alfred B. Van Liew II '57 
William W Van Loan '57 
Andrew P. Varrieur '87 



Elizabeth Haskell Vest 
J. Christopher Vey '71 
Raymond G, Viault '67 
Mrs. Alexander O. Victor 
Arthur W. Vietze Jr. '54 



Me. 



Vis 



atha 



and Eric Widmer 
Susan Novak Vogt '75 
and Arthur O. Vogt '75 



lohn M. Volkhardt '39 

Claire Murphy Vollmerhausen 

'46 P'76 '81 
Paul T. von Ocycn '71 MD'75 
Valerie and Barry vonHartitzsch 

P'97 
Roslyn Wiienzik Vore '91 
William W. Wachtcl '82 
Dorcas V. Wagner 
Dorothy A. and 

Emery R. Walker Jr. '39 
Owen F. Walker '33 
Susan and Robert Wall P'98 
Gloria Rosenhirsch Wallick '53 

P'8i 
Frederick R. Walsh Jr. '77 
Charles A. Walsh Jr. '38 
Patricia Walker Walsh '65 and 

W. Terence Walsh '65 P'93 
Carol Fain Walters P'8i '82' 
Josephine and Desmond Wang 

P'96 
Li Ching and Hong Chu Wang 

P'99 
Margaret Lin Wang AM'63 

and Tsuey T. Wang ScM'6i 

PhD'65 P'88 '91 
Tunglu Wang '72 P'96 
Victoria Buchanan Ward '63 

P'89 
Marvin S. Wasser '71 MD 
John C. A. Watkins 
Robert M. Watters '54 
Robert A. Watts '56 P'84 '90 
David W. Wawro '73 
John M. Weatherby '66 
Mary Collins Weathers '46 
Banice M. Webber '45 
Margaret E. Weber '83 
James G. Webster III ''55 
Raymond V. Wedderburn '82 
L. Austin Weeks '46 
Richard K. Weil Jr. '59 
Walter H. Weil P'gz 
Steven J. Weinstein '71 
Candace and David A. Weir Jr. 

P'99 
Joseph R. Weisberger '42 
Laurie and Leon Weisberg P'97 

'99 
Anne Berchenko Weisholtz '74 

and Steven J. Weisholtz '74 
Michael D. Weiss '85 
Daniel M. Weissman '77 
Thomas H. Welch '74 
Susan Weller 
Henry C. Wenk '73 P'98 
Alben F. Wessen 
Evan R. West '45 P'73 
Bruce J. Westcott '59 
David A. Wheatland '63 P'91 '93 
Alexandra B. Wheeler '82 
Alice Wheelwright '81 
Richard G. Whipple '67 
Robert W. Whipple '47 
Augustus A. White III '57 P'98 
Eugene E. White '31* 
Mildred Depasquale White '38 

and Charles J. White '37 P'62' 
Russell White III '53 
Ronald M. Whitehill '60 
Margery Goddard Whiteman '62 

P'97 



Celebrating Commitment to Brown ■ Ma 



' College Hill Society 69 



Jonathan S. Whitlock '70 
Helen Poland Whitman '66 

P'70 '72 
Alphonse R. Whitmore '83 
Glenn E. Whitmore '71 
Mary L. Wiener '80 
Madeline Meyers Wikler '65 

P'90 '91 
Marcia and Michael Wilbur P'99 
Lloyd M. Wilcox '63 
Michael L. Wilder '57 
Marvin L. Wilenzik '56 

P'89 '91 '96 
Peter A. Willens '64 
Gordon L. WiUette '5=; 
David R. Williams inVi 
Donna Erickson Williamson '74 
Evelyn L. Williams '76 
Keith H. Williamson '74 
loBeth Williams '70 
Judith and Fred Wilpon P'87 '90* 
Enid Wilson '43 
Frank E. Wilson '42 
John S. Wilson* 
Richard D. Wilson '51 
Thomas M. Wilson III '58 
Etta Franklin Wilson '52 and 

Winthrop B. Wilson '51 
James H. Winkler '72 
Hubert D. Winland '71 
Joseph Winsten '46 
Gloria Markoff Winston '48 
Thomas Francis Winters '74 
Richard H. Witmer Jr. '74 
William C. Wohlfarth Jr. '34 
Susan and Bruce Wohlfeld P'99 
Sarah Lloyd Wolf '72 

and Charles B. Wolf '72 
Ruth Harris Wolf '41 and W. 

Irving Wolf Jr. P'68 '75 
Martin Wolman '58 P'86 '86 
Sara G. Richardson '77 

and Joseph J. Wong '73 
T. Frank Wong '70 P'94 '99 
Robert M. Wood Jr. '81 
Steven H. Woodward '79 
Gail Williams Woolley '=^9 and 

BradfordG. Woolleyjr. '61 
John R. Woravka 'j-j 
Virginia and Geoffrey Worden 

P'99 
WiJJiam C. Worthington Jr. '61 
John C. Wright '72 
Robert H. Wyatt '39 
Toshio and Michiko Yasui P'96 
Yared M. Yawand-Wossen '87 
Alan H. Young '64 
Phyllis Baldwin Young '45 P'87 
Robert H.Zeff '62 P'92' 
Their Royal Highnesses Prince 

Raad Zeid and Princess Majda 

R. Zeid P'97 
Martha A. Zeiger '75 MD 
Peggy and Lee Zeigler P'87 
Gloria and Edward Zerdy P'98 
Judith Hersh Zern '64 
Terry J. Zerngast '66 
Francis J. Zeronda '75 
Jennifer Ogden Zidlicky '87 

and Peter T. Zidlicky '87 
lerold Zieselman '57 P'87 '92 
John A. Zinke '44 
Harry Zisson '61* 
Nancy Steinhaus Zisson '65 and 

William J. Zisson '63 P'91 



Anonymous (26) 
Anonymous (6)* 



•Lifetime member 



COLLEGE HILL SOCIETY 

The generosity of College Hill 
Society members is fundamental 
to iielping maintain the excellence 
that places Brown among 

The Society recognizes those 
individuals who have provided 
for Brown through bequests 
of $1,000 or more or through life 
income plans. Such planning 
benefits successive generations of 
young men and women who pass 
through the Van Wickle gates. 

RuthWoolfAdelson'26 

P'52'56GP'8i'86 
Ronald C. Agel '61 
Vaino A. Ahonen '55 
Marion and Vernon R. Alden '45 

LLD'64 P'78 '81 '87 
E. Kent Allen '31 
Hugh B. Allison '46 
Grace Kennison Alpert '51 
Dwight R. Ambach '52 
Susan E. Geary '67 MA'74 

PhD'76 and Jose Amor y 

Vazquez MA'52 PhD'57 
Catherine Towne Anderson '45 
LeRoy F. Anderson '^o 
Anne Day Archibald '49 
Henry J. Arnold '50 
Howard G. Baetzhold '44 
Robert R. Bair '47 
Walter V. Baker '39 
Grace Snavely Ball '25 
Richard E. Ballou '66 
Richard C. Barker '57 
Herbert B. Barlow Jr. '46 
Betty Howick Barney '36 

and Walter G. Barney '38 
James O. BarnhiU 
Annette Aaronian Baronian '36 
Mary and John T. Barrett '39 
Barbara Barus 
Catherine Forbush Bass '41 
Marjorie E. Battersby '31 
Chehs Bursley Baukus '42 
Mary Elizabeth CJarke Beane 

and Arthur E. Beane Jr. '42 
David A. BeJden '60 
John L. Benn '41 
Walter Bernard '24 
Christiane and Robert G. Berry 

Irving A. Berstein '47 
Jean Schupbach Bidwell '54 

and Bayard W. BidweJJ '54 
John P. BirkeJund 

P'8i '82 '85 '88 
Maurice A. Bissonnette '50 
Nancy Craig Blinn '45 
Donald T. Bliss '61 P'85 '92 
Edwin C. Bliss '47 
Frederick Bloom '40 P'71 
Lyman G "Bill" Bloomingdale 

■35 GP'92 
Grace Lillien Blumberg '40 



Dav 



.Zuc. 



Uzi Zucker P'94' 

Beverlv Heafitz Zweiman '66 



Wallace L. Bolton '50 
Alice Van Hoesen Booth '36 
Lyle E. Bourne PhD'53 
Suzanne Griffiths Bower '53 

and Glenn N. Bower '52 
Marvin Bower '25 
Carolyn Adams Bradley '46 

and Earl H. Bradley '28 P'64 
Thomas F. Brady '51 
Daniel M. Braude '41 
Devra Miller Breslow '54 GP'91 
Anne Hunt Brock '51 
David Brodsky '59 
Ned L. Brody '31 
Henry Bromberg '50 
Bette Lipkin Brown '46 
Bettina T. Brown 
Eric Brown '58 
R. Harper Brown '45 
Robert P. Brown Jr. '27 
Henry G. Brownell '45 
Dorothy W. Budlong '32 
Rebecca Gass Budnitz '34 P'62 '62 
Bernard V. Buonanno Sr. '31 

P'6o '66 GP'88 '92 '95 '96 
C. Ann Hagaman Burton '48 
WiUard C. Butcher '48 P'79 
Adrienne L. Butler '73 
Lois Lindblom Buxton '43 

and Bertram H. Buxton '40 
Gordon E. Cadwgan '36 P'64 
Annette and Richard Caleel P'87 
Marshall H. Cannell Jr. '52 
Leonard E. Canner '40 
James Cantor '29 P'66 GP '86 '89 
June Carpenter 

Shirley Hanson Carter EdD '41 
Robert V. Carton '^o 
Helen Horowitz Caslowitz 

P'54'6iGP'77'8o'88'9i 
Barbara and Finn M. W. 

Caspersen '63 P'95 
J. Earle Caton '50 
Raymond H. Chace '34 P'62 
J. Richard Chambers '69 
John R. Chandler Jr. '57 
S. Read Chatterton '33 
Eugene Chernell '55 
Thomas W. Christopher '44 
Janet Cameron Claflin '45 and 

Robert C. ClaOin '45 P'77 '73 
Helen Macrae Clapp 
CharlesF. Clarke Jr. '51 P'91 
Vivian Bergquist Clarke '49 

and Edward N. Clarke '46 
Maurice L. Clemence '34 
Sidney Clifford Jr. '58 
Richard A. Clough '52 
Carol R. and Jerome L. Coben 

'66 
Martha Dickie Cogan '2 

GP'87 
Edwin D. Cohen '36 
Kip H. Cohen '50 
Marshall H. Cohen '54 
Bradley R, Coleman '58 
Ann Plankenhorn Collir 
Charles W. Colson '53 
C. James Colville Jr. '50 
Frank P. Comstock II '3c 
George P. Conard II '41 
John N. Cooper '32 
Phyllis Littman Corwin 
Donald E. Corzine '43 
Thomas A. Cotter Jr. 
James S. Coukos '55 
Ernest E. Courchene Jr. 



>P'58 



Marjorie Dolt Cregar 
I. Willard Crull '28 
Stuart F. Crump '43 P'67 
Mary Skaggs Cummer '40 
Foster B. Davis Jr. '39 P'68 
Richmond A. Day '31 
Jack Despres '-j^G 
George R. Dewhurst '33 
George N. Diederich '52 
Cecelia Baker Dixon '34 and 

Ashton D. Dixon '14 
Stephen H. Dolley '42 
Robert R. Dolt '51 
Bruce M. Donaldson '43 
Clayton C. Dovey III '70 
Sarah and Joseph L. Dowling Jr. 

'47 
PauJ Drummond '52 
Jack Drysdale '28 ' 
Arnold Dunn '48 
William E. Eastham '48 
Nancy Cantor Eddy '48 
Rosabelle Winer Edelstein '32 
John S. Edgecomb '54 
James F. Edwards '39 P'68 
lean Tanner Edwards '45 and 

Knight Edwards '45 P'76 
James A. Eisenman '44 P'78 
Ruth Burt Ekstrom '53 

and Lincoln Ekstrom '53 
James P. Elder '48 
Henry P. Eldredge III '41 
Karla C. Eirod '84 
Helen Gill Engles '39 

and Robert T. Engles '40 
Stewart R. Essex '32 
H. Gerard Everall '36 P'69 
Constance F. Evrard P'71 
Irene H. Facha '78 
Barbara S. Fales 
Melville G.Farber '37 
Shirley Mansfield Farley 
Joseph H. Farnham Jr. '49 
William E. Fay Jr. '38 
Robert A. Fearon '51 
William P. Feiten '31 P'57 
Sarah Marshall Fell '53 ' 
Mattis I. Fern '55 P'83 '86 
Mildred Robinson Field '41 

and David L. Field '36 P'68 
Ellen Field P'56 GP'87' 
Russell W. Field Jr. '40 
Virginia and John Findlay P'56 
Alice Berry Fink '44 
George M. C. Fisher MS'64 

PhD'66 P'88 '92 
Clyde K. Fisk '40 P'69 '72 

GP'98 '99 
William B. Flack '34 
Edith A. Fletcher '22 
Mary L. Fletcher '51 
Jack W. Flower '36 
Jane Walsh Folcarelli '47 
John Foraste 

Elsie Rodrigues Fraga '47 
Melvin S. Frank '46 
Gustave Freeman '29 
Ernest S. Frerichs PhD'48 
Susan Y, Friedman '70 
Joseph H. Gainer Jr. '43 
Beth Goldman GaJer '88 

and Gregory J. Galer '89 
Wini Blacher Galkin '52 and 

Robert T. Galkin '49 P'75 
Plectra Fogliano Gallagher '41 
Shirley M. Gallup '45 
Helena Hope Gammell '48 



Daniel M.Garr '52 
Richard S. Gates '39 
W. Ronald Gill '31 
Frank Giunta '40 
Robert 1. Glass '54 P'83 
Joyce S. Glassman P'88 
Stephen A. Glassman '72 

and Mark N. Basile 
Abbott Gleason 
Walter Goetz '^6 
Harold S. Gold'si P'8i '82 '86 
Seebert J. GoJdowsky '28 
Marion Jagolinzer Goldsmith '43 
Sidney Goldstein '32 
Sidney Goldstein 
Joan Fitzgerald Golrick '47 
Arlene E. Gorton '52 
Evelyn Coulson Gosnell 
Robert E. Gosselin '41 P'76 
Grace and Kevin Gottlieb P'98 
M. Anthony Gould '64 P'97 
Arthur N. Green '49 
Frederick H. Greene Jr. '39 
Kenneth L. Greif '37 
Celeste F. Griffin '41 
Jean Brown Gross 
Dagmar and Edgar M. Grout '28 
Richard A. Grout '42 
Eileen Gurll 
lanet B. Gustafson and 

Clifton S. Gustafson '41 
Barbara Kirk Had '52 and 

Edward G. Hail '49 P'78 '79 
Lawrence L. Hall '15 
Parker P. Halpern '37 
James A. Harmon '^-j P'84 '91 
Ruth W. Harris '41 
William Harrison '38 
Penelope Hartland-Thunberg '40 

LLD'66 
Earle M. Harvey '-^-^ 
Harold I. Hassenfeld '37 P'79 
Allen E. Hastings '34 
Elizabeth A. Hatton '57 
C. Douglas Hawkes '36 
Robert H. Hawley '54 
John B. Henderson '46 
Harry B. Henshel '40 P'77 
Madeleine L. Y. Heroux '41 
Barbara Herr '55 
Edith M. L. Herrmann '42 
Lacy B. Herrmann '50 P'82 
Douglas G. Herron '39 
Janice Milne Hess '33 

and John R. Hess III '43 
Juhanne Hirshland Hill '43 
Winston E. Himsworth Jr. '62 
Arthur R. Hirst '57 
Morley Hitchcock '41 
H. William Hodges III '59 P'97 
Ernest H. Hofer AB'46 AM'47 
Muriel Allen Hoffacker '41 

and Clair O. Hoffacker 
Albert T. Hoke '62 
Elizabeth Preston Holding 
Russell S. Holland '51 
Shirley Severance Holmes '32 
Robert I. Homma Jr. '40 
Caroline Woodbury Hookway 

'44 
Roland E. Hopps '41 
Janice S. Howard '49 
Melissa Tinker Howland '48 

and John A. Howland '48 
Richard H. Howland '?i 



ING Commitment to 1 



College Hill Society 



Thomas R.Huckms?8 
RiilandA. Hucstonlr. -,8 
Aline Davis Hulbert 
Arthur G. Humes i: 
Carol Meehan Hunt and 

Andrew M. Hunt '51 P'74 75 
Rebecca Anderson Huntington 

■54 
Donald ). Huttner '57 
Lois P. Ibell ■,16 
A. Michael Impagliazzo '34 
Marjean Armitage Ingalls '■;; 

and Jeremy G. Ingalls '52 
H. Anthony Ittleson '60 P'Sy '90 
Henry K. Jaburg jr. '39 
Frederick H. Jackson '41 P'69 
Katherine Burt Jackson 'i 2 
Ruth Hovey Jackson '29 
Peter H. Jacobs 69 
Margaret M. Jacoby '52 
L. Donald Jaffin '51 P'83 '84 '88 
Ann Morgan Jainsen 
Patrick J. James '32 
Walter E. Jansen '41 
W.EdgarJessupJr.-44 
George J. Joelson '43 
Barbara Baker Johnson '48 
Edward A. Johnson '53 P'86 '86 
Gary R. Johnson '58 
E. Lindsay Jones 
Leland VV. Jones '42 P'8o 
Wilfred F. Jones '43 
Robert L. JosJin 40 P'75 '80 
Martha S. Joukowsky '58 and 

Artemis A. W. Joukowsky '55 

P'87 
Walter F. Jusczyk '41 P'7o '72 



,GP' 



Mae Kalill 
Kurt L. Kamm '64 
Alexander Kantor '38 P'70 
Herbert E. Kaplan 
Susie Langdon Kass '58 
Raymond E. Kassar '48 
William C. Kavan '72 
Vincent R. Keating '52 P'84 
Mrs. Barnaby C. Keeney 
John E. Kelly '76 
Douglas S. Kennedy '41 
Robert E, Kennedy '52 
Donald L. Kent '68 P'93 95 
Elizabeth Goodale Kenyon '39 

and Robert W. Kenyon '36 
Joel S. Kern '49 
Jennifer WiUiamsKetay '63 
Charles B. Kiesel Jr. '36 
Mary Callahan Kindelan '49 

and James J. Kindelan '48 
Jane Bowen Kirkeby '64 

and Arnold C. Kirkeby 
Ruth Mann Klompus '}S 
Alfred S. Koffler '49 
Marnix R. Koumans '86 
David L Kramer '53 
Robert Kramer '43 
Anne Rossman Krause '4s 
Heinz F. Kuebel '59 
Benjamin V. Lambert '60 

P '85 '88 '92 
David Landman '39 
Marie J. Langlois '64 
Eleanor Francis Lanpher 
Alden E. Leach '46 
G. Myron Leach '44 
Dana G. Leavitt '48 
Virgmia Leichter P'77 
Steven L- Lerner 



D.nidM. Lesser '77 

l\nil E. Levesquc '51 

U-r.\\A R. Levine '58 

M,iikE I_cvine-70 

John G. Lewis Jr. '64 

Robert V. Lewis '39 

Albert Lewitt '33 

Philip J. Lewitt '63 

lohn E. Liebmann '41 P'69 

Frederick Lippitt 

Mary Ann Lippitt 

Deborah Lisker '72 

Walter Lister '43 

Anne Davidson Littlefield 

loseph F. Lockett Jr. '42 

Kent A, Logan '66 

Ronald E. Long '65 P'93 

Edwin F. Lovering '38 P'73 

Davis P. Low '33 

Theodore F. Low '49 P'83 '85 

Ruth Bugbee Lubrano '23 P'52 

GP'91 
Robert W. Luken '67 
Manila Whitman Lund '57 
Roland H. MacDowell '51 
Barbara Webb Mackenzie '51 
The W. Duncan MacMillan 196; 

Trust 
Helen Magee '30 
Louise Makepeace '47 P'84 
James H. Maker '39 
PhylUs Reynolds Manley '49 

P-74 
Bruce A. Mansfield '54 P'So 
Gertrude Marcus '39 
Ida Noble Marschner '28 
Nathaniel M. Marshall '44 
Elinor L. Martin '32 
Arthur Marx Jr. '44 
Stanley H. Mason '19 
Walter J. Matthews '33 
Richard F. Mauro '67 
Elliot E. Maxwell '68 
Lucas B. Mayer '38 
Alan P. Maynard '47 
Horace S. Mazet '26 
John K- Mclntyre '19 
Philip H. Mc Laughhn '^S P'6i 
David J. Meehan '47 
Mrs. Charles E. Mercer 
John S. Merchant '30 
Carol lenckes Meyer '43 

and Kingsley N. Meyer '4^ 
Ruth M. Milkman '75 
Irving E. Miller '48 P'89 
Jean E. Miller '49 
Samuel Millman '46 
Irving O. Miner '27 
Beatrice C. Minkms '36 
Alfred I. Miranda '46 
Barbara Hobart Mitten '54 

and Roger C. Mitten '55 
Christiane R. Mollet '73 
William R. Moran '51 
Zachary P. Morfogen '50 P'87 
Charlotte Cook Morse '64 
Edmond N. Morse '44 P'7i '74 '7, 
Robert W. Morse 
E. Butler Moulton Ir. '39 
Frank R. Moulton Ir. '46 
Norma Caslowitz Munves '54 

and Edward Munves Jr. '52 

P'77 '80 
Winthrop R. Munyan '42 
Mary J. Mycek '48 
Samuel M. Nabrit '^2 



M^ 



Allans. Nanes '41 
Pearl Glueck Nathan 
Edmond A. Neal '36 
Dorothy Noble Ncwmnrker '31 
George B. Newttm Jr. ''^7 
Barbara Kraft Newton '42 

and Russell O. Newton '41 
Allan F. Nickerson '30 
H. Robert Nissley '43 
Arthur Novogroski '31 
Rcevan J. Novogrod '38 
John T. Noweir48 
Nancy Noyes '45 
Peter S. Oberdorf '60 
Peggy A. Ogden '53 
Arthur M. Oppenheimcr '^9 

P'7o '73 GP'96 
Philip C. Osberg '44 
Carl W. Otto '50 
Edward L. Palmer '38 
Mrs. Louis B. Palmer 
George S. Parker 'si P'73 
Eliot F. Parkhurst '43 
John C. Parry IV '65 P'9i 
Patricia M. Patricelli '58 
Thomas H. Patten '53 
David S. Perloff '69 
Grace Costagliola Perry '44 
Harold W. Pfautz '40 
Henry G. Phelps '39 
Elizabeth A. Picard '42 
Norman Pierce '33 P'6i 
Janet Reeh PinkJiam '50 
Ronald E. Plante '64 
Edward W. Poitras '58 
Devara Abramson Poll '42 
Beth Becker Pollock '51 P'73 '76 
Jenny Jensen Post 
Lotte Van Geldern Povar '48 

and Morris L. Povar 
Sudie Mae and Roy Priest P'90 
Hannah H. Quint P'59 GP'85 '87 
Harold W. Rasmussen '32 
Madeline Raymond 
Doris Brown Reed '27 
Edward W. Reed Jr. 
Bonnie and Thomas Reilly Jr. P'94 
Winslow A. Robbins '34 P'63 '76 
William 1. Roberts '42 P'8o '83 
Lawrence V. Robinson Jr. 
David Rockefeller GP'95 
Beulah Leathers Roensch '25 
Barbara Orkin Rogers '44 and 

Leonard S. Rogers 44 P'69 '75 
Anita Bellows Rogowski '31 
Paul G. Rohrdanz '41 
Louise Parker Romanoff '40 
Robert B. Rosen '65 
David C. Rosenfield '50 
Jay H. Rossbach, Jr. '43 
Chrystal Rothamel 
M. Boris Rotman 
Charles B, Round '38 
Beatrice Rubenstein 
Miriam B. Rutman 
Frances Tompson Rutter '41 

and William D, Rutter 
Edna B. Salomon GP'90 '92 '94 '97 
Guido R. Salvadore '51 
Robert P. Sanchez '58 P'89 
Donald L. Saunders '57 

and Liv Ullmann DFA'88 
Joan B. Savitsky '70 
Jack Savran 
John M. Sayward '34 
James G. Scanzaroli '44 
William C. Schnell '63 
Walter J. Schnerr 



JoAnn and Robert Scholes P'8s 
I.JackSchreiber'5oP'77 
Elizabeth Hunt Schumann '40 
Anne Jacobson Schutte '62 
Diane E. Scola '59 
Dorothy Pope Scott 
Norman E. Scarle '30 
Harold Scidman '34 
Ralph H. Seifert '50 
Manuel Selengut '30 
Stephen L. Sepinuck '81 
Peggy and Henry D. Sharpe |r. 

'45 P'77 '78 '86 
Doris Shawen 
Anne H. Shea 
Henry F Shea Jr. '51 
Lawrence J. Shepard '49 
Robert S. Sherman '31 P'69 GP'98 
Renee Rose Shield PhD'70 
James S. Siegal '46 
Lawrence A. Siff '84 
Robert M.Siff '48 P'83 '84 
Macie Fain Silver P'67 

and Caroll M. Silver 
Richard N. Silverman '45 
Harvey B. Sindle '51 
Kenneth S. Sisson '50 
Ruth E. Sittler '33 
Harold S. Sizer '29 
Robert R. Skinner '66 
George G. Slade '39 
Elisabeth Rice Smart '37 
Richard P. Smart '33 
PrisciUa Phillips Smith '40 

and Henry H. Smith '40 
Homer P. Smith '29 
Isabella Lawton Smith 
Robert I. Smith '40 P'66 
Robert L. Smith '34 
Stedman W. Smith '36 
Warren I. Smith Jr. '32 
Janet E. Solomon '69 
Robert Donald Solomon '71 
Mrs. Merton C. Soule 
Harvey M. Spear '42 
Helen R. Spector '67 
Mary Swift Spence '43 P'67 '69 
W. Thomas Spencer Jr. '73 
Dean R. Staats '46 
C. William Stamm '58 P'93 
Christopher Stannard 
W. Selden Steiger '34 
Karl E. Stem '30 
Martha Hunt Stevens '45 
Frank S, Streeter 
Marleah Hammond Strominger 

■47 
Pike H Snlliv.m !r '49 P'So 



Frances M Tallman '47 
Charles E. Taylor '81 
Mortimer L. Taylor '33 
Norman C. Taylor '45 
Ann B. Tebbetts '54 
Martin M. Temkin '50 
Paul L. Thayer '31 P'63 '71 
Evelyn Lawrence Thomas '34 
Wesley R. Thompson '26 
Joan Kopf Tiedemann '58 P'84 '87 
Charles C. Tillinghast Ir. '32 P'6i 

'67 GP'82 '83 '84 '85 '89 '96 
Phyllis Van Horn Tillinghast '51 
Carey H. Timbrell '74 



Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury 

C. Titcomb '46 
Daniel S. Tolman III '49 
Reade Y, Tompson '40 
Sara Dowry Toncy '35 
Helen Tasman Tourigney '41 

and Robert A. Tourigney '41 
Esther Bouchard Tracy '46 and 

Richard J. Tracy '46 

P'76 '79 '81 '85 
Clotilde Sonnino Treves '49 P'8i 
Theresa E. Trifari '37 
Lisa Bishop Tuckerman '86 
Wendy Judge Tuller '65 
Nancy B. Turck '68 and D. 

Patrick Maley III '67 
R. E. Turner '60 
William G. Tyrrell '37 
Greta Uhlig 
John F. Ulen '44 
Thomas Z. Van Raalite '42 
Phebe Phillips Vandersip 

RUE'96 and 

Henry A. Vandersip '56 
Nancy Russell Versaci '71 
John M. Volkhardt '39 
William S. von Arx '42 
Dorothy H. Von Hacht '45 
M. Kevin Voyles '76 
Emery R. Walker Jr. '39 
Owen F, Walker '33 
Richard C. Walker '40 
Robert W. Walker '43 
L. Metcalfe Walling '30 
James F. Walsh '49 
Ernest Ward '50 
Isabelle Kent Warren 
Roberta Copeland Watson '44 

and Richmond W. Watson 

'44 
EleonoreandA, O. Way '31 

P'89 
Lawrence Chfton Wei '71 
Lillian Hicock Wenrworth '-^5 

P'74 
Frank I. Wezniak '54 P'89 
Mrs. James L. Whitcomb 
Mildred Depasquale White '38 

and Charles J. White '37 P'62 
William C. Whittemore '33 
Isaac H. Whyte Jr. '36 
Robert M. Wigod '54 P'84 '88 
Evelyn L. Williams '76 
Enid Wilson '43 
Frank E. Wilson '42 
James D. Wilson '39 
Richard D. Wilson '51 



Rotn 



iWil 






Ronald S. Wilson '50 P'77 
Etta Franklin Wilson '52 and 

Winthrop B. Wilson '51 
Charles R. Winterrowd '40 
Norman T. Woodberry '39 
William C. Worthington Jr. '61 
Agnes D. Wrinn '45 
Barbara Wriston MA'42 
Christian C. Yegen Jr. '65 
Kathryn Mersey Yochelson 
Louise Laviolette Yohe '34 
Phyllis Baldwin Young '45 P'87 
Robert H. Zeff '62 P'92 
Paul H. Zimmering '74 MD'79 
Linda Logowitz Zindler '59 
Dudley A. Zinke '19 
JohnA.Zinke'50' 
Anonymous (10) 



Celebrating Commi 



TO Brown ■ College Hill Society 71 



iV SHEA DEAf 



A. know youVe laughing at this," my 
sister wrote on the back of the first itin- 
erary she sent nie. Amid the swirhng 
eddies of old newspapers, missing- 
persons circulars, and cigarette butts 
in the foyer of my San Francisco ^ 

apartment building, I stood read- ♦-. 

mg about tee times, bridesmaids' 
dresses, pantyhose shades, and rehearsal- 
dinner menus. '"Sirloin tips or salmon?" 
Of course I was laughing. My sister's 
wedding, which was to take place in 
Ohio in several months, struck me as 
anachronistic and absurd. 

We grew up in the same house, wit- 
nessed the same no-win fights that de- 
fined our parents' marriage. During their 
separations, we were both shutded - 
sometimes thousands of miles - between 
homes. When the divorce finally went 
through, I tliciiglit we were both sobered 
up to the truths and consequences of 
marriage. Apparently I was wrong. 

Sometime way back we'd split. Early 
on I'd decided that all appearances of pro- 
priety were suspect; my sister worked 
hard to maintain them. I'd paw through 

her entire allowance on I'olo shirts and 
Guess? jeans, hi college 1 had the heart- 
rending romances; she went to mi.xers and 
had the pictures and favors to show for it. 

Then she got "pinned" by her frater- 
niry boyfriend. I teased her with Bye Bye 
Birdie songs: "Did they really get pinned?/ 
Yeah. yeah/Did she kiss hiiii and cry?/ 
Yeah, yeah ..." Then she got "lavaliered." 
I asked her what that meant; she chided 
me tor my hopeless ignorance and said it 
was a pre-engagement ritual. Just when 1 
thought slic might snap out of it, she and 
her fiaiKc set a date. 

As the weeks passed, itineraries began 
to arrive in my mailbox. At first they said 
things like: "At lo a.m. all groomsmen 
meet at the golf course. Women will car- 
pool to the biidal brunch." But then the 
messages became directed at me. Since I 
was a bridesmaid, my hair was to be "m 
the Clairol spectrum." not the tirc-engme 
red or lemon yellow I had dyed it m 
recent years. I was not to wear combat 
boots or ripped jeans. It was hoped that I 
had not pierced my nose. 

My initial impulse was to rebel. None 
of my friends m San Francisco had mar- 




Little Sister 



ried. Hydroplaning through our twenties, 
ambitious, independent, we didn't play 
our roles, we played with our roles. Some 
men I knew wore skirts and barrettes; 
some women sported suits and stick-on 
mustaches. 

Which is why I was shocked at my 
friends' reactions when I said, "My sister's 
getting married." Invariably they would 
brighten and launch into a fusillade of 
questions: Wis she older or younger? 
"Older, by a year and a half." What kind 
of dress would I wear? "Laura Ashley." 

I was struck by how nostalgic people 
were for that permanent bond. In tran- 
sient San Francisco it was hard to imagine 
having someone "to have and to hold, to 
love and to cherish, till death do us part." 
It didn't seem possible, but little by litde 
I understood that I longed for it, too. 

So I grew out my hair in its natural 
auburn and bought what I thought were 
acceptable clothes. By the time 1 hoarded 
o the Midwest 1 felt 1 was 
itable. I wanted to tit in. 



flight 
ly, prest 



Y 

L ou tailed.' 



It was the day before the wedding, and 
I was posing for my mom in a new outfit, 
a cropped sweater and a pair of linen 
pants. In a few minutes the bridal shower 
would begin at my sister's sorority. "See," 
I had said a moment before. "I'm trying 
to look corporate." My mother's gaze 
fixed on my belly button, then my scuffed 
steel-toed boots. She shook her head and 
grabbed her car keys. As we left, I yanked 
at my little sweater, trying to pull it down 

On the threshold of the sorority 
lounge, I scanned the faces. Only a few 
were tamiliar: my dad's new wife, a cou- 



of my sister's college friends. But one 
me the women recognized nie. 
"You must be the sister," they said. 
"We'\e heard so much about you." 
They told me things about niyselt', 
about my sister, about her school- 
work and her job and her fiance - 
litde things they assumed I knew 
but didn't. Although I had become 
part of my sister's story, 1 was no longer 
part of her life. Suddenly, I wanted to be. 

I could see her on the other side of 
the room, her Anne KJein dress buttoned 
up to the throat and her hair brushed 
neady behind her pearl-studded ears. She 
was talking with a circle of friends, inclin- 
ing forward, engaged. I threaded my way 
across the room, but after a polite hug and 
introductions she bolted off to attend to 
another cluster of >;uests. 



An the sanctuary the organist and the 
trumpeter worked their way through a 
Baroque prelude. In the choir room the 
other bridesmaids powdered my sister's 
nose, fluffed her hair, arranged her veil, 
her garter, her busde, her train. 

The trumpet cued us with the first 
bars of the "Wedding March." Ten steps 
behind the first bridesmaid, I proceeded 
slowly, shakily, toward the chancel, then 
turned and watched as our dad escorted 
my sister down the aisle. I wasn't laughing 
anymore. For the first time, it seemed, 
she was forging ahead of me. She was 
embarking on a great and bold and diffi- 
cult journey, and I was staying home. 1 
was the little sister, again. 

Once everyone was in place, the min- 
ister launched into the service with sur- 
prising gusto. "Who giveth this woman 
to be married to this man?" he asked with 
a broad smile. 

My dad glanced back at my mother, 
sitting beside her new husband, then 
down the pew at the other stepmothers, 
fathers, and stepfathers, and finally at me, 
obediently clutching my drooping load of 
dahlias. He took a step back, joined my 
sister's hands with the groom's, and said, 
"We do." rvi. 



.S7;, 



1 Dt\iii, irlio 
ilriliiiliiii; u'l 



I I 'rot 



7^ 



SEPTEMBER 



9 9 fi 



University Grandfather Clock 



W "W" yc take great pride in otTering the Brown LInivcrsity 
% ^ / Grandfather Cioci<. This beautifully designed 

^^ ^^ commemorative clock symbolizes the image of 
▼ T excellence, tradition, and history we have established at 
irow n LIniversity. 

Recognized the world over for expert craftsmanship, the master 
iockmakers of Ridgeway have created this extraordinary clock. 

Special attention is given to the brass lyre pendulum which depicts 
he Official University Crest in deeply 
tched bas relief; a striking enhancement 
o an already magnificent clock. Indeed, 
he clock makes a classic statement of 
quality about the owner. 

Each cabinet is handmade of the 
"inest hardwoods and veneers in a 
irocess that requires over 700 separate 
aeps and the towering clock measures an 
mposing 83"H x 23"W x 13"D. 
finished in brilliant Windsor Cherry, the 
riock is also enriched with one of the 
most advanced West German timing 
mechanisms. Exceptionally accurate, 
iuch movements are found only in the 
.vorld's finest clocks. 

Enchanting Westminster chimes peal 
;very quarter hour and gong on the hour. If you prefer, the clock will 
jperate in a silent mode with equal accuracy. Beveled glass in the 
locking pendulum door and the glass dial door and sides add to the 
:lock's timeless and handsome design. 

You are invited to take advantage of a convenient monthly 
f)ayment plan with no downpayment or finance charges. 
Reservations may be placed by using the order form. Credit card 
orders may be placed by dialing toll free 1-800-346-2884. The 
original issue price is $899.00. Include $82.00 for insured shipping 
ind freight charges. 

Satisfaction is guaranteed or you may return your clock within 
fifteen days for exchange or refund. Whether selected for your 
Dersonal use or as an expressive, distinctive gift, the Brown 
University Grandfather Clock is certain to become an heirloom. 
:herished for generations. 




A classic grandfather clock available for a limited time only. 

Featuring the Brown University Crest delicately etched into 

the polished brass lyre pendulum. Handcrafted by the world 

renowned Ridgeway clockmasters. 



A convenient monthly payment is also available with no 

down payment and no finance charges. You must be 

completely satisfied with your clock or return it within 

fifteen davs for a full refund. 



For Christmas delivery, reservations must be telephoned or 

postmarked by December 5. Earliest orders entered will be 

delivered promptly. 

Orders may be placed by dialing toll free 

1-800-346-2884. All callers should request to speak with 

Operator 742B. 

InstaUmcnt orders stthjecl Id crcJtl approval. 




.Symbolizing a tradition of excellence. 
83" H X 23" W X 13" D 

Availahic oi plain pendulum at $849.00 



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